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HENNIKER 

New Hampshire 



Annual Reports 



for 1970 



ANNUAL REPORTS 



OF THE OFFICERS OF THE 



TOWN OF 



HENNIKER 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1970 



AND THE 



VITAL STATISTICS FOR 1970 



„„„ _, Ballard Bros., Inc 
'*""'"' Manchester, N. H 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Assets 28 

Auditor's Report 53 

Budget 27 

Civil Defense 66 

Community Center Report 81 

District Court Report 55 

Forest Fire Warden 65 

Health Officer's Report 54 

Liabilities 29 

Library Report 70 

Memo of Money Raised 16 

Memorial Day Report 52 

Park Dept. Report 76 

Payments 36 

Planning Board Report 79 

Police Dept. Report 59 

Public Health Nurse Report 83 

Record of Affirmative Votes 18 

Report of the Sew^erage and Sewage Treatment 

Advisory Committee 11 

Rescue Squad 64 

Schedule of Town Property 14 

School District Budget 103 

School District Treasurer 97 

School Report 94 

School Warrant 95 

School Officers 94 

Tax Collector's Report 30 

Town Clerk's Report 15 

Town Officers 3 

Town Treasurer's Report 24 

Town Valuation 13 

Town Warrant 7 

Treasurer Tucker Free Library 74 

Trust Funds Report 86 

Trustees of Tucker Free Library 71 

Water Works Report 67 

White Pine Blister Rust Control Report 51 

Vital Statistics 126 



TOWN OFFICERS 



Representative to the General Court 
IRENE L. STORM 

Moderator 
MERLE R. PATENAUDE 

Selectmen and Overseers of the Public Welfare 
ROBERTS B. EDWARDS Term Expires 1971 

STEPHEN C. BENNETT, Resigned Term Expires 1972 

MARSHALL H. CONNOR Term Expires 1972 

GORDON C. HULBERT Term Expires 1973 

Toum Clerk and Tax Collector 
CHARLES H. TUCKER 

Town Treasurer 
E. BENJAMIN AYER 

Highway Agent 

RONALD L. GARRISON, Resigned 

RONALD C. GOSS 

Supervisors of Checklist 

DANA F. GREENLY THOMAS A. CULLEN 

HATTIE M. EDMUNDS 

Ballot Clerks 
NORMAN C. PARMENTER JOSEPH B. MAILLETTE 

CLARENCE L. FITCH ARTHUR S. HADLEY 

Health Officer and Meat Inspector 
GEORGE M. PARMENTER 



Water Commissioners 

CLARENCE W. EDMUNDS Term Expires 1971 

CHARLES E. DAMOUR Term Expires 1972 

DONAT A. DAMOUR Term Expires 1973 

Trustees of Tucker Free Lihrory 



CLARENCE W. EDMUNDS 
DUANE B. SANBORN 
STANLEY BRACY 
MARY F. KJELLMAN 
KATHERINE B. PATENAUDE 
J. PHILIP CHASE 



Term Expires 1971 

Term Expires 1971 

Term Expires 1972 

Term Expires 1972 

Term Expires 1973 

Term Expires 1973 



Trustees of Trust Funds 



NORMAN C. PARMENTER 
J. PHILIP CHASE 
CLARENCE L. FITCH 

School Board 

WALTER K. ROBINSON, Resigned 
ROBERT R. HOWARD, III 
MERLE R. PATENAUDE 
JOHN D. SCHULE, JR. 



Term Expires 1971 
Term Expires 1972 
Term Expires 1973 



Term Expires 1971 

Term Expires 1971 

Term Expires 1972 

Term Expires 1973 



Fire Engineers 
E. BENJAMIN AYER, Chief 



CHARLES E. DAMOUR 



DONALD R. GOSS 



Forest Fire Wardens 

E. BENJAMIN AYER, Chief 
FRED C. BRUNNHOELZL, JR. FREDERICK A. CONNOR 
MARSHALL H. CONNOR CHARLES E. DAMOUR 

SHIRLEY E. DAVISON CLARENCE L. FITCH 

LOUIS DAMOUR DONALD R. GOSS 



Town Auditors 



LESTER E. CONNOR 
ROBERT T. FRENCH 
ARTHUR S. HADLEY 



Term Expires 1971 
Term Expires 1972 
Term Expires 1973 



Police Officers 

THOMAS W. HASSLER, Chief 

CHARLES HOGG, Corporal JOSEPH MAILLETTE 

ROBERT A. BASSETT RICHARD E. SENEGAL, JR. 

RONALD L. GARRISON RICHARD SWEATT 

RONALD GOSS JOSEPH PARRIS 

(Traffic Officer) (Dog Constable) 

Park Board 



MERLE R. PATENAUDE 

GEORGE M. 



RALPH E. PARKHURST 
PARMENTER 



Fence Viewers 
LESTER H. FARRAR GUY H. BRILL, JR. 

Surveyors of Wood and Lumber 
ARTHUR STARR FORREST W. DOWLIN 



Budget Committee 



Expires 1971 
Expires 1971 
Expires 1971 
Expires 1972 
Expires 1972 
Expires 1972 
Expires 1973 
Expires 1973 
Expires 1973 

WALTER K. ROBINSON, Chmn. School Board, Ex-Officio 

ROBERTS B. EDWARDS, Chmn. Selectmen, Ex-Officio 



DIAMOND A. MAXWELL 
GEORGE A. SANBORN 
J. ALBERT NORTON, JR. 
CLARENCE L. FITCH 
ROBY H. WOOD 
J. PHILIP CHASE 
LESTER E. CONNOR 
ROBERT W. STERLING 
KENNETH W. HOLT 



Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 



6 



THOMAS A. HOPE, Resigned Term Expires 1971 

RICHARD P. MITCHENER, PR. Term Expires 1971 

CLARENCE P. McLEOD, Resigned Term Expires 1972 

ROBERT R. HOWARD, HI Term Expires 1972 

GEORGE ARNOS Term Expires 1973 

ADOLPHUS HOLTON Term Expires 1973 

FRED C. BRUNNHOELZL, JR. Term Expires 1974 

ROBERT GOSS Term Expires 1975 
ROBERTS B. EDWARDS, Chmn, Selectmen, Ex-Officio 

Industrial Committee 

NORMAN C. PARMENTER 

LESTER E. CONNOR CHARLES E. DAMOUR 

CLARENCE W. EDMUNDS ROBERT W. STERLING 

Sewer Advisory Committee 

GEORGE A. SANBORN VERNON KNOWLTON 

ROBERT T. FRENCH ADOLPHUS HOLTON 

LESTER E. CONNOR RALPH A. STARKIE 

Representatives to Central N. H. Planning Committee 
ADOLPHUS HOLTON ROBERT J. SIMPSON, JR. 

Conservation Committee 

LESTER E. CONNOR Term Expires 1971 

DONALD P. WOODROW Term Expires 1971 

STEPHEN C. BENNETT Term Expires 1972 

MERLE R. PATENAUDE Term Expires 1972 

JERE CHASE Term Expires 1973 

RALPH A. STARKIE Term Expires 1973 

STARVRO CHAG Term Expires 1973 

Civil Defense Director 
STEVEN CONNOR 



TOWN WARRANT 1971 
THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

To the Inhabitants of the Town of Henniker in the County of 
Merrimack in said State qualified to vote in Town Affairs: 
(L.S.) 

You are hereby notified to meet at Cogswell High School 
Auditorium in said Henniker on Tuesday the Ninth day of 
March, next, at ten of the clock in the morning to act upon 
the following subjects: 

Polls open at 10:00 A.M. and close not earlier than 
8:00 P.M. 

Town Meeting will be recessed for School Meeting at 
7:00 P.M. 

The articles in the Town Warrant will be taken up at 
8:00 P.M. 

1. To vote by ballot on the following question: Are you 
in favor of the adoption of the zoning ordinance as proposed 
by the planning board? 

(Copies are on file with the Town Clerk) 

2. To choose all necessary Town Officers for the ensuing 
year. 

3. To hear and act upon the reports of Town Officers, 
Library Trustees, Trustees of Trust Funds, and other Com- 
mittees. 

4. To raise and appropriate such sums of money as may be 
necessary to defray Town Charges for the ensuing year. 

5. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for the repair of highways and bridges, and 
repair or purchase of machinery. 

6. To see what action the Town will vote to take regarding 
the maintenance of sidewalks, and raise and appropriate 
money for the same. 



8 



7. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for maintenance of the PoHce Department. 

8. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for maintenance of the Fire Department. 

9. To see what action the Town will take in regard to 
Public Health and raise and appropriate money for the same. 

10. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate to defray the expenses of observing Memorial 
Day. 

11. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for the support of Tucker Free Library. 

12. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to raise 
and appropriate for street lighting for the ensuing year. 

13. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Select- 
men to borrow money in anticipation of taxes. 

14. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for State Aid Construction of Class V 
roads. 

15. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the Town Disposal Area. 

16. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for Old Age Assistance. 

17. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the support of the Concord Hospital. 

18. To see what sum of money the Town wiU vote to 
raise and appropriate for legal services. 

19. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the District Court. 

20. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for Workmen's Compensation. 

21. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the support of the Henniker Com- 
munity Center. 



9 



22. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate to prevent the spread of White Pine 
Blister. 

23. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for Civil Defense. 

24. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate to defray the expenses of the Planning 
Board. 

25. To see if the Town will vote to have a complete re- 
appraisal of the Town made by the State Tax Commission, 
or a private firm, and raise and appropriate money for the 
same. 

26. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
a sum of money for the Highway Equipment Fund. 

27. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the support of the Central N. H, 
Regional Planning Commission. 

28. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate towards the purchase of a police cruiser. 

29. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for updating the property map. 

30. To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to 
participate in the Comprehensive Planning Assistance Pro- 
gram (701) and vote to raise and appropriate money for 
the Towns share. 

31. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the purchase of a loader for the 
Highway Department. 

32. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for hydrant rental. 

33. To see if the Town will vote to accept State Bridge 
Aid for the repair and painting of the Leatherboard Bridge 
and raise and appropriate money for the Town's share. 



10 



34. To see what sum of money the Town will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the support of the Merrimack Valley 
Region Association. 

35. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Select- 
men to advertise and sell by sealed bid the Etta Townes Lot. 
(By request). 

36. To transact any other business that may properly 
come before this meeting. 

Given under our hands and seal this 18th day of February, 
in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and seventy one. 

ROBERTS B. EDWARDS, 

MARSHALL H. CONNOR, 

GORDON C. HULBERT, 

Selectmen of Henniker 

A true copy of Warrant — Attest: 

ROBERTS B. EDWARDS, 

MARSHALL H. CONNOR, 

GORDON C. HULBERT, 

Selectmen of Henniker 



11 

REPORT OF THE SEWERAGE AND 
SEWAGE TREATMENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



This will report progress as of the end of January, 1971. 
Sometimes it has seemed to yom- Committee that progress 
has been mostly in the accumulation of papers, but actually 
there has been accomplishment since our lengthy report last 
year. 

At the 1970 Town Meeting we voted $75,000.00 for final 
plans and specifications for a sewerage system with treat- 
ment facilities. The Selectmen have not yet borrowed for 
disbursement under this continuing authorization, but will 
shortly in a more favorable money market. 

After long negotiations between the New Hampshire Water 
Supply and Pollution Control Commission staff and Fenton 
G. Keyes Associates, a design agreement was finally executed 
between Town, State, and Consultant early in October of 
1970. The agreement includes updating the study and report 
of 1965 and evaluating the oxidation ditch method of sec- 
ondary treatment, as well as preparing contract plans. Fenton 
Keyes has procured the aerial photographic planametric basic 
maps for design, and field survey will proceed as weather 
permits. 

Design itself, however, has been delayed by the continuing 
issue as to whether the industrial wastes of the Contoocook 
Valley Paper Company can or should be received in the 
municipal system, as desired by the Water Supply and Pollu- 
tion Control Commission. Re-examination of the mill dis- 
charges by our consultant a year ago found mill waste volume 
so large as to require more than doubling the size of the 
treatment plant, among other adverse findings. In subsequent 
meetings, the volume figures were questioned, and mill offi- 
cials indicated piping changes were planned to re-cycle much 
of their waste water. These piping changes have finally been 
completed, and the Mill's Consultant Engineer is conducting 



12 



a survey. His report is expected by mid-February. Hopefully, 
this matter can be resolved soon thereafter, and design can 
proceed. 

College representatives have suggested that the Town in- 
stall water meters so that sewer operating charges can be 
based on water use, rather than occupancy schedules. 

Effective date of the State order to the Town to abate pol- 
lution has been extended to July 20, 1971. Under terms of 
our design agreement contract plans may not be ready until 
October of 1971. Further extension of the order will have to 
be requested, and it appears unlikely the Town will be acting 
on construction before the 1972 Meeting. 



Respectfully submitted, 

GEORGE A. SANBORN, 
Chairman 



13 



TOWN VALUATION 1970 



Land $ 1,764,050.00 

Buildings 9,976,000.00 

Factory Buildings 6,100.00 

Public Utility 402,982.00 

Mobile Homes, 38 121,700.00 

Vehicles 16,300.00 

Boats, 6 2,550.00 



Total Valuation $12,289,682.00 

Blind Exemptions $ 1,000.00 
Elderly Exemptions 205,000.00 

College Dormitory, Kitchen & 

Dining Room Exemptions 150,000.00 

Total Exemptions 356,000.00 

Net Valuation on which Tax Rate is Computed $11,933,682.00 

Veterans Tax Credits $ 7,550.00 



Payment in lieu of taxes for property 
exempted by the Special Session of the 
Legislature $ 17,348.32 



14 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 



Town Hall and Land 


$ 12,500.00 


Knights of Pythias Hall 


24,000.00 


Library and Land 


94,000.00 


Furniture and Equipment 


35,000.00 


Fire Dept. Land and Buildings 


33,000.00 


Equipment 


15,000.00 


Highway Dept. Land, Equip, and Buildings 


70,000.00 


Water Supply 


200,000.00 


Schools, Land, Equipment 


425,000.00 


Parks, Commons and Playgrounds 


10,000.00 


Arthur Hall Land 


200.00 


Etta Townes Lot 


600.00 


Hardy Place 


800.00 


Preston Lot 


200.00 


Lawson Smith Land 


400.00 


Carter Land 


200.00 


Hat Davis Land 


200.00 


Levi Connor Land 


200.00 




$921,300.00 



15 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT 



DEBITS 



Motor Vehicle Permits Issued: 

36 for 1969 registration $ 432.20 

1385 for 1970 registration 20,686.02 

26 for 1971 registration 445.97 



$ 21,564.19 



Dog Licenses Issued: 

234 male & spayed female $ 468.00 

19 female 95.00 

6 male (fee prorated) 6.00 

4 spayed female (fee prorated) 4.00 

26 delinquent penalties 26.00 

4 lost tags replaced 2.00 

$ 601.00 
Less 263 clerk's fees at .20 52.60 

$ 548.40 

Election Filing Fees 3/10/70 8.00 

Business License 40.00 

False Check Penalty 2.00 

TOTAL DEBITS $ 22,162.59 



CREDITS 

By remittance to Town Treasurer $ 22,162.59 

CHARLES H. TUCKER, 
Town Clerk 



16 



MEMORANDUM OF AMOUNTS OF MONEY 

RAISED AND/OR APPROPRIATED AT 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING — 1970. 



Article # 1. (Final plans and specifications for 
construction of sewerage system w/ 
treatment facilities $ 75,000.00 

5. Town Charges 21,400.00 

7. Employ secretary to handle clerical work for 

the Town 500.00 

8. Repair of Highways & Bridges, and 





Repair or Purchase of Machinery 


42,700.00 


9. 


Construction of Town Garage 




5,000.00 


10. 


Purchase of truck for Highway 


Dept. 


5,200.00 


11. 


Maintenance of sidewalks 




1,500.00 


14. 


Public Health $5,400.00 for 
$600.00 for car use 


salary; 


6,000.00 


15. 


Memorial Day observance 




500.00 


16. 


Tucker Free Library 




1,000.00 


18. 


Police Department 




15,600.00 


20. 


Fire Department 




5,500.00 


21. 


Purchase New Fire Truck 




25,000.00 


22. 


Street Lighting 




3,900.00 


25. 


Class V Town Road Aid 




1,734.84 


26. 


Town Disposal Area 




3,300.00 


28. 


Old Age Assistance 




5,500.00 


29. 


Concord Hospital 




460.00 



17 



30. Legal Services 200.00 

31. District Court 3,990.00 

32. Workman's Compensation 1,100.00 

33. Henniker Community Center 1,000.00 

35. White Pine Blister Control 100.00 

36. Civil Defense 100.00 

37. Planning Board 250.00 

41. Central N. H. Regional Planning Com- 
mission — 1970 Dues 967.40 

43. Highway Equipment Fund 2,000.00 

44. Merrimack Valley Region Association 25.00 

TOTAL $229,527.24 



A true record of all amounts of money raised and/or appro- 
priated at said Annual Town Meeting 1970. 



ATTEST: CHARLES H. TUCKER, 

Clerk of Henniker. 



18 

RECORD OF AFFIRMATIVE VOTES AT 
ANNUAL MEETING 1970 



Article 1. VOTED by Ballot, Yes — 364, NO — 141, that 
the sum of Seventy Five Thousand Dollars, ($75,000.00) 
be appropriated for procuring final plans and specifica- 
tions for construction of a sewerage system with treat- 
ment facilities and the Selectmen are authorized to bor- 
row said sum under the Municipal Finance Act. (This 
proposition required a two-thirds majority vote.) 

Article 4. VOTED, that the town accept the reports of town 
officers, Library Trustees, Trustees of Trust Funds, and 
other Committees as printed in the Town Report. 

Article 5. VOTED, that the town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Twenty One Thousand Four Hundred Dollars, 
($21,400.00), to defray Town charges for the ensuing 
year, divided as follows: 

Town Officers Salaries $ 10,000.00 

Town Officers Expenses 5,300.00 

Election and Registration 900.00 

Town Buildings 2,000.00 

Town Poor 1,000.00 

Interest 2,200.00 



TOTAL $ 21,400.00 

and that Town Officers be paid at the following rates: 
Auditors, Ballot Clerks, Fence Viewers, Selectmen, and 
Supervisors of Checklists, $2.50 per hour. Moderator, 
$2.75 per hour. Town Clerk, $100.00 per year, Town 
Treasurer, $600.00 per year. Tax Collector, 1% of taxes 
collected. 

Article 6. VOTED, that the town exclude from the plan 
for Social Security coverage of its employees submitted 
in accordance with N.H.R.S.A., Chapter 101, Section 5, 
service in any class or classes of positions of Election Of- 



19 



ficials or Election Workers for a calender quarter in which 
the renumeration paid for siich service is less than $50.00. 

Article 7. VOTED, that the Selectmen are authorized to em- 
ploy a secretary and raise and appropriate the sum of 
Five Hundred Dollars, ($500.00) towards this expense. 

Article 8. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Forty Two Thousand, Seven Hundred Dollars, 
($42,700.00), for the repair of highways and bridges, 
and repair or purchase of machinery. 

Article 9. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Five Thousand Dollars, ($5,000.00), for the con- 
struction of the Town garage. 

Article 10. VOTED, that the Town appropriate the sum of 
Five Thousand Two Hundred Dollars, ($5,200.00) for 
the purchase of a truck for the Highway Department and 
that this money be taken from the balance, and 1970 in- 
come of the 60% Straw Fund that is reported on page 84 
of the 1969 Report. 

Article 11. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Fifteen Hundred Dollars, ($1,500.00), for 
the maintenance of sidewalks. 

Article 12. A motion to indefinitely postpone action under 
this Article prevailed by standing Vote: YES — 138, 
NO — 64. 

Article 13. VOTED, that action under this Article be in- 
definitely postponed. 

Article 14. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Six Thousand Dollars, ($6,000.00), for Public 
Health ($5,400.00 for salary and $600.00 for car.) 

Article 15. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Five Hundred Dollars, ($500.00), to defray 
the expenses of observing Memorial Day. 

Article 16. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of One Thousand Dollars, ($1,000.00), for the 
support of the Tucker Free Library for the ensuing year. 



20 



Article 17. VOTED, that the Town turn over to the Trustees 
of Tucker Free Library the remaining material in the 
hands of the Bi-Centennial Committee, to be preserved 
or disposed of for the best interest of the Town, and 
to be turned over by them to the Henniker Historical 
Society, when and if it is established. 

Article 18. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Fifteen Thousand Six Hundred Dollars, ($15,- 
600.00), for the maintenance of the Police Department. 

Article 19. VOTED, that action under this Article be in- 
definitely postponed. 

Article 20. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Five Thousand Five Hundred Dollars, ($5,- 
500.00), for the maintenance of the Fire Department. 

Article 21. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Twenty Five Thousand Dollars, ($25,000.00), 
to purchase a new fire truck, the method of payment to 
be as follows: $11,000.00 from the James R. Straw income 
fund, $2,000.00 to be raised by taxation, and the remain- 
ing $12,000.00 to be by notes for a period of six (6) years, 
and that $2,000.00 plus interest be taken from the James 
R. Straw income fund each year to pay off the notes, the 
first payment to be in 1971. That a committee, consisting 
of the Board of Fire Engineers, the Selectmen, and the 
Chairman of the Budget Committee, be formed to pur- 
chase the fire truck. 

Article 22. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Three Thousand Nine Hundred Dollars, ($3,- 
900.00) for street lights for the ensuing year. 

Article 23. VOTED, that the Town authorizes the Selectmen 
to acquire for the town the right-of-way off Fairview 
Avenue, presently known as Juniper Ridge Road, if it 
proves to meet their requirements for a town road. 

Article 24. VOTED, that the Town authorizes the Selectmen 
to borrow money in anticipation of taxes. 



21 



Article 25. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Seventeen Hundred Thirty Four Dollars and 
Eighty Four Cents ($1,734.84), for State Aid of Class V 
roads. 

Article 26. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Thirty Three Hundred Dollars ($3,300.00) for 
the Town Disposal Area. 

Article 27. VOTED, that the Town adopt the provisions of 
RSA 252, relating to sewers. 

Article 28. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Five Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($5,- 
500.00), for Old Age Assistance. 

Article 29. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Four Hundred Sixty Dollars ($460.00), for 
the support of the Concord Hospital. 

Article 30. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Two Hundred Dollars, ($200.00) for legal 
services. 

Article 31. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Three Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety Dol- 
lars, ($3,990.00), for the District Court. 

Article 32. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Eleven Hundred Dollars, ($1,100.00), for 
Workmen's Compensation. 

Article 33. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of One Thousand Dollars, ($1,000.00), for the sup- 
port of the Henniker Community Center. 

Article 35. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of One Hundred Dollars, ($100.00), to prevent 
the spread of White Pine Blister. 

Article 36. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of One Hundred Dollars, ($100.00) for Civil 
Defense. 



22 



Article 37. VOTED that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Two Hundred Fifty Dollars, ($250.00), for 
the Planning Board. 

Article 38. VOTED, that the Town accept the names of 
streets and roads as indicated on a map submitted by 
the Planning Board. 

Article 39. VOTED, that the Town authorizes and empow- 
ers the Planning Board to approve or disapprove in its 
discretion new Subdivisions and plats thereof showing 
streets, or the widening thereof, or parks as provided in 
Chapter 36 of the New Hampshire Statutes Annotated, 
1955. 

Article 40. VOTED, that the Town establish a Town Con- 
servation Commission as set forth in RSA 36-a, and that 
the Selectmen appoint Seven (7) members to serve on 
said Commission, one member to serve as a temporary 
Chairman to call the first meeting of the Commission. 

Article 41. VOTED, that the Town join the Central N. H. 
Regional Planning Commission and raise and appropriate 
the sum of Nine Hundred Sixty Seven Dollars and Forty 
Cents, ($967.40), for the 1970 dues. 

Article 42. MOVED, that the Town vote to raise and ap- 
propriate the sum of Five Thousand Five Hundred Dol- 
lars, ($5,500.00), and the balance next year, to have a 
complete re-appraisal of the town made by the State 
Tax Commission. 

Amended to read: "made by a private firm.'* 

VOTED, that we lay this article on the table. 

Article 43. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate 
the sum of Two Thousand Dollars, ($2,000.00) for the 
Highway Equipment Fund. 

Article 44. VOTED, that the Town raise and appropriate the 
sum of Twenty Five Dollars, ($25.00) for the support of 
the Merrimack Valley Regional Association. 



23 



Article 45. MOVED that the Town authorize the Select- 
men to advertise and sell by sealed bid the Etta Townes 
lot, reserving the right to reject any or all bids. The 
Motion lost. 

VOTED, that the Town keep the Etta Townes Lot. 

Article 47. VOTED, Unanimously, that the Town adopt 
the following resolution: "Whereas, Stephen C. (Carl) 
Bennett has relinquished his position as Selectmen, and 
whereas, he has filled this position with distinction, and 
in a manner reflecting credit upon himself and the Town 
of Henniker for a period of 28 consecutive years, be it 
Resolved, that his fellow citizens in town meeting assem- 
bled on March 10, 1970, publicly express their apprecia- 
tion for his outstanding service, and be it further Resolved, 
that this action be entered on the record of this Town 
Meeting." 



ATTEST: CHARLES H. TUCKER, 

Town Clerk 



24 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



Balance on hand January 1, 1970 $ 33,429.69 

Received from Selectmen: 

District Court $ 7,700.00 

Parking Violations 590.00 

Insurance Accident Reports 157.00 

Reimbursement — Hwy. Safety 4,136.78 

Insurance Claims (Cruiser) 490.75 

Police Service 325.00 

Donation to Police (N. H. Savings Bank) 30.00 

Gift to Rescue Squad (Lyman) 100.00 

Forest Fire Refunds 109.85 

Fees for Recharging Extinguishers 30.00 

Gift to Fire Dept. (Lyman) 1,000.00 

Refund for Insurance (Water Works) 76.00 

Nursing Fees 412.00 

Sevier Rents 1,148.00 

Use of Disposal Area (NEC) 540.75 

Use of Highway Equipment 120.00 

NEC Highway Work Exchange 817.70 

Sale of Battery 19.50 

Sale of Culvert Pipes 271.66 

Sale of Truck 635.00 

Refund — International Harvester, overpayment 21.66 

Refund — Eastern Tractor & Equip, overpayment 58.62 

Sale of Logs 346.25 

Insurance Claim (Hwy. Truck) 550.00 

Refund for Insurance (Library) 68.00 

Refund — Old Age Assistance 98.69 
Anticipation of Taxes (Notes) 125,000.00 

Interest & Dividend Tax 10,094.66 

Savings Bank Interest & Dividends 2,024.46 

Railroad Tax 87.10 

Gas Tax Refund 397.46 



25 



Profits Tax Refund 17,348.32 

Rooms & Meals Tax Refund 7,445.37 

Flood Control Compact 12,372.94 

Sale of Town Sheds 10,500.00 

Refund — T.R.A. 13,094.34 

Contribution — N. H. Tomorrow 200.00 

Beano Licenses 30.00 

Sale of Town Maps 4.00 

Sale of Check Lists 12.50 

Refund — White Pine Blister .53 

Refund for Park Light (Park Funds) 11.50 

Contoocook Fire Precinct, In Lieu of Taxes 29.00 

Rent of Grange Hall 1.00 

Firearms Permits 38.00 

Bounties 10.50 



TOTAL FROM SELECTMEN 


$218,554.89 


Received from Trustees of Trust Funds: 




Duncan Fund 


$ 2,923.09 


James R. Straw Fund 


4,385.59 


Constantine Fund 


43.44 


George Noyes Fund 


30.41 



TOTAL $ 7,382.53 

Received from C. H. Tucker, Town Clerk: 

Filing Fees $ 8.00 

Business License 40.00 

Dog Taxes 548.40 

Dog Tags Sold 2.00 

1969 Motor Vehicle Taxes 432.20 

1970 Motor Vehicle Taxes 20,686.02 

1971 Motor Vehicle Taxes 445.97 

Received from C. H. Tucker, Tax Collector: 

1967 Poll Taxes $ 2.00 

1968 Poll Taxes 6.00 



26 



1969 Poll Taxes 


220.00 


1970 Poll Taxes 


1,352.00 


1968 Poll Tax Penalties 


.20 


1969 Poll Tax Penalties 


29.10 


1967 Head Taxes 


5.00 


1968 Head Taxes 


5.00 


1969 Head Taxes 


580.00 


1970 Head Taxes 


4,020.00 


1968 Head Tax Penalties 


1.00 


1969 Head Tax Penalties 


82.00 


1967 Property Taxes 


10.35 


1968 Property Taxes 


10.64 


1969 Property Taxes 


22,290.04 


1970 Property Taxes 


308,540.58 


1970 Yield Taxes 


2,294.83 


1967 Interest 


56.34 


1968 Interest 


5.15 


1969 Interest 


617.49 


1970 Interest 


6.35 


1964 Tax Sale Redemption 


7.90 


1968 Tax Sale Redemption 


1,058.42 


1969 Tax Sale Redemption 


2,140.12 


1970 Tax Sale Redemption 


2,670.35 


1970 Tax Sale Partial Payment 


331.70 


National Bank Stock Taxes 


58.00 


False Check Penalty 


2.00 


TOTAL RECEIVED FROM C. H. 


TUCKER $368,565.15 


TOTAL RECEIPTS 


$627,932.26 


PAYMENTS 


596,958.67 


Cash on hand December 31, 1970 


$ 30,973.59 


» 


E. BENJAMIN AYER, 




Treasurer 



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28 



ASSETS AND LIABILITIES 



Assets 



Cash in hands of Treasurer $ 30,973.59 

Cash in hands of Treasurer of Water Works 3,517.40 

Accounts in Savings Bank, Water Works 33,195.33 

Highway Equipment Reserve Fund 6,283.96 

Accounts due Town: 

Unexpended balance of T.R.A. 9,469.98 

Bounties 5.50 

State Forests Land 26.10 

Water rents due Water Works 5,088.50 

Water extensions due Water Works 1,290.61 

Due from Trustees 11,000.00 

Unredeemed Taxes: 

Levy of 1969 3,971.36 

Levy of 1968 951.29 

Previous years 148.62 

Uncollected Taxes: 

Levy of 1970 33,366.30 

Levy of 1969 333.20 

Levy of 1968 12.00 

Previous years 46.00 

State Head Taxes — Levy of 1970 560.00 

State Head Taxes — previous years 165.00 

Total Assets $140,404.74 



29 



Liabilities 

Unexpended Appropriations; 

Painting Leatherboard Bridge $ 3,000.00 

New Fire Truck 13,000.00 

Reserve Funds: 

Sewer Reserve Fund 4,657.54 

Water Works Assets 43,091.84 

Due U. S. Government 

Sewer Survey and Report 9,695.60 

Due State: 

Uncollected Head Taxes, 1970 584.00 

Due School, balance of 1970 appropriation 45,000.00 

State and Town Highway Accounts: 

Unexpended balance in State Treasury, T.R.A. 9,469.98 

Capital Reserve Funds: 
Equipment Fund 6,283.96 

Total Liabilities $134,782.92 

Excess of Assets over LiabiUties 5,621.82 

GRAND TOTAL $140,404.74 



30 
TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 

SUMMARY OF WARRANT 

PROPERTY, POLL AND YIELD TAXES 

LEVY OF 1970 

Dr. 

Taxes Committed to Collector: 

Property Taxes $339,463.88 

Poll Taxes 1,578.00 
National Bank 

Stock Taxes 58.00 



Total Warrant $341,099.88 

Yield Taxes 2,294.83 

Added Taxes: 

Property Taxes $ 3,401.70 

.Poll Taxes 50.00 

$ 3,451.70 

Poll Tax Penalties Collected 7.40 

Interest Collected 6.35 



TOTAL DEBITS $346,860.16 

Cr. 

Remittances to Treasurer: 

Property Taxes $308,540.58 

Poll Taxes 1,352.00 
National Bank 

Stock Taxes 58.00 



31 



Yield Taxes 2,294.83 

Interest Collected 6.35 

Poll Tax 

Penalties Collected 7.40 

$312,259.16 

Abatements: 

Property Taxes $ 1,156.70 

Poll Taxes 78.00 

Yield Taxes — — 

$ 1,234.70 

Uncollected Taxes — As Per Collector's List: 

Property Taxes $ 33,168.30 

Poll Taxes 198.00 

Yield Taxes — — 

$ 33,366.30 



TOTAL CREDITS $346,860.16 

SUMMARY OF WARRANT 

PROPERTY, POLL AND YIELD TAXES 

LEVY OF 1969 

Dr. 



Uncollected Taxes — As of January 1, 1970: 

Property Taxes $ 22,597.24 

Poll Taxes 298.00 

Yield Taxes .00 

$ 22,895.24 

Added Poll Taxes During 1970 20.00 

Interest Collected During Fiscal Year 

Ended December 31, 1970 617.49 



32 



Poll Tax Penalties 

Collected During 1970 21.20 

$ 23,553.93 

Overpaid Town Treasurer 2.00 

TOTAL DEBITS $ 23,555.93 

Cr. 

Remittances to Treasurer During Fiscal 

Year Ended December 31, 1970: 

Property Taxes $ 22,290.04 

Poll Taxes 220.00 

Yield Taxes .00 

Poll Tax Penalties 21.20 
Interest Collected 

During Year 617.49 



$ 23,148.73 



Abatements Made During Year: 

Property Taxes $ .00 

Poll Taxes 74.00 

Yield Taxes .00 



$ 74.00 



Uncollected Taxes At End of Year: 



Property Taxes $ 307.20 

Poll Taxes 26.00 



TOTAL CREDITS $ 23,555.93 



33 

SUMMARY OF WARRANT 

STATE HEAD TAX 

LEVY OF 1970 

Dr. 

State Head Taxes Committed to Collector: 

Original Warrant $ 4,615.00 
Added Taxes 120.00 



$ 4,735.00 

Penalties Collected 24.50 



TOTAL DEBITS $ 4,759.50 

Cr. 

Remittances to Treasurer: 

Head Taxes $ 4,020.00 

Penalties 24.50 

$ 4,044.50 

Abatements 155.00 

Uncollecter Head Taxes — 

As Per Collector's List 560.00 



TOTAL CREDITS $ 4,759.50 

SUMMARY OF WARRANT 

STATE HEAD TAX 

LEVY OF 1969 

Dr. 

Uncollected Taxes — 

As of January 1, 1970 $ 800.00 

Added Taxes during 1970 55.00 



34 



Penalties Collected During 1970 54.50 



TOTAL DEBITS $ 909.50 



Cr. 



Remittances to Treasurer During 1970 

Head Taxes $ 570.00 

Penalties 54.50 

$ 624.50 

Abatements During 1970 265.00 

Uncollected Head Taxes — 

As Per Collector's List 20.00 



TOTAL CREDITS $ 909.50 



35 



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36 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS 



Gordon C. Hulbert, Selectman $ 1,137.05 

Roberts B. Edwards, Selectman 1,997.42 

Marshall H. Connor, Selectman 954.96 
Charles H. Tucker, Town Clerk & Tax Collector 4,855.72 

E. Benjamin Ayer, Treasurer 571.20 

Lester Connor, Audit 24.50 

Robert French, Audit 24.50 

Arthur Hadley, Audit 24.50 

George M. Parmenter 73.78 

Stephen C. Bennett, Selectman 326.54 

Social Security 739.33 

Withholding Tax 98.53 



$ 10,828.03 



TOWN OFFICERS' EXPENSES 



Gordon C. Hulbert, Selectman $ 81.59 

Roberts B. Edwards, Selectman 102.65 

Marshall H. Connor, Selectman 37.50 

E. Benjamin Ayer 54.50 

Charles H. Tucker 542.97 

George M. Parmenter 11.70 

Stephen Bennett 5.12 

Clifford Durgin 4.00 

Lloyd Durgin 4.00 

Barbara Annis 14.80 

Irene L. Storm 709.48 

Jeanette R. Pennock 48.31 

iBrown & Saltmarsh 140.90 

Assn. of N. H. Assessors, dues 5.00 

Social Security 430.66 

Withholding Tax 95.38 



37 



Henniker Pharmacy 4.04 

Monitor Publishing Co. 27.68 

N. H. City & Town Clerks Assn., dues 6.00 

K. M. Roy, register cards 72.00 

Contoocook Valley Telephone 107.49 

The Messenger 32.50 

Stamps for Assessors list 98.46 

Taft Business Machines 122.12 

Ballard Bros., Inc., Town Reports 1,330.00 

Postage 147.00 

N. H. Municipal Assn., dues 83.62 

C. M. Rice Co. 15.85 

U.N.H. Appraisal School 60.00 

Edson C. Eastman Co. 83.23 

Dana Greenly 10.50 

N.E.C. Print Shop 8.00 

Chag's Insurance Agency 703.00 

Leila Y. Bartlett, Register .30 

N. H. Tax Collectors Assn., dues 5.00 

Revised Statutes, State Treas. 5.25 

Wheeler & Clark 35.85 

Diamond Maxwell 12.50 

Edmunds Dept. Store 10.90 

Baldwins Market 1.00 

N. H. Savings Bank, box rent 32.00 

Secretarial Service Shop 31.10 

A. E. Martell Co. 5.75 

Thomas Hassler 6.50 

Bowdoin College, assessors school 57.00 

Branham PubHshing Co. 9.40 

State Treasurer, index cards 2.31 

Pherus Press 470.70 

State Tax Commission 4.00 

$ 5,889.61 

ELECTION AND REGISTRATION 

Henniker High School $ 50.00 

Lloyd Durgin 39.42 



38 



Joseph Maillette 59.50 

Clifford Durgin 39.42 

Dana Greenly 137.33 

Thomas Cullen 137.33 

Frederic Greenhalge 5.00 

Edmunds Dept. Store 2.46 

Pherus Press 112.20 

State of New Hampshire 12.16 



$ 594.82 
DISTRICT COURT 



Robert W. Sterhng, Judge 


$ 2,009.20 


Frederic Greenhalge, Associate Justice 


599.76 


Vernon Knowlton, Clerk 


1,256.64 


Clifford Durgin 


14.28 


George Woollett 


11.65 


Edson E. Eastman Co. 


90.23 


State Treasurer 


255.36 



$ 4,237.12 
TOWN BUILDINGS 



Henniker Pharmacy 
Ayer & Holt, Inc. 
Public Service 
Monitor Publishing Co. 
Dana Greenly 
Edmunds Dept. Store 
Cogswell Spring Water Works 
Chag's Insurance Agency 
Merrimack Farmers Exchange 
George Woollett 



$ 1.48 


760.22 


403.11 


19.13 


39.90 


54.24 


47.00 


407.00 


60.50 


11.50 



$ 1,804.08 



39 



DUNCAN FUND 

Danny Rowe $ 386.06 

Cecil Wright 159.98 

Robert Gould 300.56 

Allen Knowlton 239.58 

Ronald Goss 439.38 

James McComish 1,296.00 

Herve Aucoin 156.00 

Karl Upton 217.20 

State Treasurer, Social Security 22.56 

Director Internal Rev., WHT 43.11 

$ 3,260.43 



HEALTH SERVICES 

Mary A. Maillette, salary $ 4,410.63 

Mary A. Maillette, Car expense 600.00 

Arlene M. Dumm 125.85 

State Treasurer, Social Security 699.19 

Internal Revenue 466.42 

New England Hospital Supplies 48.48 
Chag's Insurance Agency 

Workmens Compensation 1,108.00 

Concord Hospital, 1970 Appropriation 460.00 

$ 7,918.57 

BLISTER RUST 

State Treasurer, 1970 Appropriation $ 100.00 

PLANNING BOARD 

Monitor Publishing Co. $ 2.82 

Clifford Durgin 12.18 



40 



Lloyd Durgin 7.42 

N.E.C. Print Shop 67.55 

The Messenger 10.00 

Phenis Press 94.75 

Granite State Stamps 5.30 

$ 200.02 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

E. Benjamin Ayer $ 365.37 

General Taylor Engine Co. 1,236.50 

N. H. Fire & Safety Equipment Co. 891.07 

State Treasurer 12.98 

Chfford A. Phillips 53.88 

Nuri Associates 93.67 

Contoocook Valley Telephone 585.88 

Lyons Iron Works 391.91 

Evans Radio 31.90 

Western Avenue Garage 75.10 

N. H. Welding 11.75 

Seagrove Fire 28.40 

Phelps Photo, Inc. 16.00 

Merrimack Farmers 11.86 

Auto Electric Service 45.91 

Max Cohen & Sons 157.20 

Sane! 189.32 

Edmunds Dept. Store 16.89 

Chadwick-BaRoss, Inc. 8.43 

Allstate Gases of N. H. 36.19 

R. L. Garvin 22.00 

Henniker Automotive 24.90 

Ayer & Holt 134.81 

Chag's Insurance Agency 722.30 

Hermon Davis Insurance Agency 252.00 

A. Norton Sunoco 10.00 

Henniker Pharmacy 1.00 

Freddie's Automotive 33.00 

Mack's Mens Shop 51.75 



41 



Blanchard Associates 214.04 

Wright Communications 55.98 

State of N. H., radio repairs 2.70 

Richard Sweatt 8.47 

Robert Gould 10.71 

Welton McKean 10.71 



$ 5,814.58 

GENERAL TAYLOR ENGINE COMPANY 
Gift from Ronald T. Lyman, Jr. $ 1,000.00 

WATER WORKS 
Chag's Insurance Agency, liability $ 38.00 

EQUIPMENT RESERVE FUND 
Trustees of Trust Funds 2,000.00 

TEMPORARY LOANS 
Bank of New Hampshire, anticipation of taxes $125,000.00 

INTEREST 
Bank of New Hampshire $ 2,017.55 

SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Balance 1969 appropriation $ 37,000.00 

Part 1970 appropriation 228,072.63 

Total $265,072.63 



42 



STATE AND COUNTY 



State Treasurer, Head Taxes $ 4,181.00 

State Treasurer, Bond and Debt Retirement 382.47 

County Treasurer, County Tax 19,668.03 

Total $ 24,231.50 



TUCKER FREE LIBRARY 

1970 appropriation $ 1,000.00 

Chag's Insurance 34.00 

$ 1,034.00 



NEW EQUIPMENT 

Grader Wing — appropriation $ 3,500.00 

Expended 3,415.50 

Unexpended $ 84.50 

Truck — appropriation $ 5,200.00 

Expended 5,150.00 

Unexpended $ 50.00 



NEW HIGHWAY GARAGE 

Original appropriation $ 2,500.00 

Land $500.00 

Siu-vey 325.00 

825.00 

$ 1,675.00 
1969 appropriation $ 5,000.00 

Sale of old building 10,500.00 

$ 17,175.00 



43 



Logs sold $ 346.25 

$ 17,521.25 

Expended $ 17,440.22 

$ 81.03 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Thomas Hassler, Chief $ 6,410.95 

Charles R. Hogg 2,000.88 

Timothy O'Mara 6M 

Richard E. Senecal, Jr. 1,647.57 

Joseph Maillette 124.95 

Richard Sweatt 843.04 

Ronald L. Garrison 11.90 

Raymond Greenly 25.71 

David Morrison 25.71 

Christopher Bassett 25.71 

Robert Bassett 12.50 

Terry Paul 17.14 

F. B. Automotive 206.30 

Social Security 968.37 

Withholding Tax 470.70 

Henniker Pharmacy 54.95 

Nuri Associates 255.48 

Ayer & Holt 546.09 

N. H. Retirement 975.24 

Edmunds Dept. Store 27.55 

A. Nortons Sunoco 77.66 

Contoocook Valley Telephone 928.49 

E. J. Riemitis Co. 35.00 

J. Schoch & Son 134.20 

Mack's Men's Shop 303.02 

Blue Cross, Blue Shield 223.91 

Evans Radio 33.09 

Mary Maillette 9.52 

Central Equipment Co. 64.59 

Duncan Sales Corp. 29.30 



44 



Robert Duclos 125.00 

W. A. Mahoney Co. 23.30 

Maxwell Press 28.47 

Wyman Chevrolet 44.00 

Chag s Insurance 402.78 

Auto Electric Service Co. 13.00 

Herman Davis Insurance 276.15 

The Messenger 5.00 

Mickey Finn 17.23 

Pherus Press 32.00 

Sterling Esso 110.45 

David Heller Co. 95.39 

Davison & Bray, Inc. 201.69 

Henniker Rescue Squad 100.00 

Western Avenue Garage 25.90 

Noyes Tire Co. 108.29 

Henniker Automotive 68.45 

Merrimack Farmers 22.50 

Granite State Stamps 11.50 

Contoocook Valley Animal Shelter 39.00 

A. G. Meir, V.M.D. 7.00 

N. H. Assoc, of Police, Inc. 5.00 

Media Graphics 13.50 

Eddies Gulf Station 47.39 

State T»*easurer, signs 43.75 

$ 18,362.92 



DISPOSAL AREA 

Warren A. Rice $ 293.12 

Frank Blanchette 1,493.84 

Robert Goss 15.00 

Clifford Phillips 117.00 

George Day . - 1,215.24 

E. Benjamin Ayer 127.75 

Malcolm McComish 220.00 

Stephen C. Bennett 200.00 

Ayer & Holt ■ r. 21.29 



45 



Contoocook Valley Telephone Co. 65.00 

Henniker Pharmacy 1.07 

Edmunds Dept. Store 4.41 

State Treasurer, Social Security 307.24 

Internal Revenue Service 73.00 

$ 4,153.96 

HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 
Town Maintenance 

Ronald Garrison, agent $ 2,978.88 

Robert Gould 2,492.97 

Richard Senecal, Jr. 800.76 

Gary Lovering 1,862.33 

Malcolm McComish 654.86 

Thomas Camara 170.38 

David Corbin 37.38 

Warren Pidgeon 174.64 

Donald Goss 91.03 

Marshall Connor 63.50 

Danny Rowe 57.14 

Robert Pennock 11.00 

State Treasurer, Social Security 945.76 

Internal Revenue 1,151.93 

$ 11,492.56 



Ronald Goss, agent $ 2,842.92 

Robert Gould 2,103.52 

Richard Senecal, Jr. 51.40 

Gary Lovering 302.39 

Malcolm McComish 244.96 

Donald Goss 195.52 

Danny Rowe 637.27 

Murrice Parker 13.43 

Welton McKean 152.08 

Lloyd Kilburn 7.62 

Hall Murphy 10.71 



46 



Douglas Sanborn 338.59 

Allen Knowlton 199.87 

Richard Sweatt 1,485.66 

Walter Kermode 64.00 

Irving Goss 14.99 

State Treasurer, Social Security 998.05 

Internal Revenue 1,300.31 



$ 10,963.29 
TOWN ROAD AID 



Ronald Garrison 


$ 251.51 


Robert W. Gould 


458.26 


Richard Sweatt 


50.45 


Curtis Row^e 


330.00 


Ronald Goss 


559.92 


Vernon Knowlton, Jr. 


57.14 


Arthur Butler 


37.59 


James McComish 


1,517.65 


Allen Knowlton 


260.72 


Herve Aucoin 


521.25 


Danny Rowe 


129.72 


Leonard Buxton 


14.99 


Harold Tucker, Sr. 


81.40 


Arthur Morse 


24.00 


Fred Brunnhoelzl 


19.28 


Garrison Brothers 


639.30 


K & D Construction 


49.70 


State Treasurer, Social Security 


107.03 


Internal Revenue Service 


163.16 


State Treasurer, 1970 Appropriation 


1,734.84 



$ 7,007.91 

GENERAL EXPENSES 

Ronald Garrison, Agent 

Garrison Brothers $ 3,052.50 



47 



Concord Gen. Mutual Ins. Co. 100.00 

International Salt 4,834.89 

Jordan Milton 247.70 

Merrimack Farmers Exchange 781.30 

Edmunds Dept. Store 137.88 

Ring Brothers 995.00 

Ayer & Holt 1,385.08 

Adams Glass 21.40 

SaneFs 827.90 

Harold Tucker, Sr. 1,003.20 

Henniker Pharmacy 1.09 

Henniker Automotive 56.10 

Western Ave Garage 1.80 

Contoocook Vallev Telephone Co. 97.04 

Public Service ' 147.88 

R. C. Hazelton Co. 79.81 

F. B. Automotive 196.00 

State Treasurer, Resurfacing Square 602.86 

Eastern Tractor & Equipment Co. 194.63 

Granite State Asphalt 378.76 

Chadwick-BaRoss, Inc. 82.00 

Granite State Minerals 780.29 

Palmer Spring Co. 46.03 

N. H. Welding Supply Co. 36.94 

J. C. Croucher, Inc. 171.41 

Freddie's Automotive Service 102.26 

Auto Electric Service Co. 83.57 

Dobles Chevrolet 308.41 

N. H. Fire & Safety Equipment 7.80 

Pherus Press 25.00 

Wyman's Chevrolet 1.56 

Herve Aucoin 352.00 

Eastern Culvert Co. 1,617.21 

Patsy s Garage 30.00 

Chag's Insurance 49.00 

Keats, Inc. 13.50 

Lockwood & Young 244.53 

Capitol Steel, Inc. 143.85 

Goss Lumber 138.18 



48 



Eddies Gulf 4.87 

Rices 7.16 



$ 19,389.27 



GENERAL EXPENSES 



Ronald Goss, Agent 

Jordan Milton $ 89.61 

Merrimack Farmers Exchange 86.66 

Edmunds Dept. Store 379.77 

Ayer & Holt 1,636.80 

Adams Glass 13.21 

N. H. Explosives 122.60 

The Messenger 2.50 

Sanel's 258.16 

Henniker Automotive 578.75 

Western Ave. Garage 2.20 

Contoocook Valley Telephone Co. 92.06 

Public Service 98.25 

Eastern Tractor & Equipment Co. 56.10 

Granite State Asphalt 171.96 

Palmer Spring Co. 30.00 

N. H. Welding Supply Co. 115.56 

J. C. Croucher, Inc. 40.33 

Freddie's Automotive Service 111.80 

Auto Electric 68.54 

Comi's Auto Elec. Service 6.25 

Danny C. Rowe 7.75 

Sattellite Products 31.57 

Hedge & Mattheis 23.16 

Wymans Chevrolet 49.43 

Herve Aucoin 43.20 

Patsy's Garage 68.90 

Chag's Insurance 1,114.92 

Goss Lumber 152.57 

Rices 384.34 

Lamont Labs. 217.51 

B & B Chain 186.87 

Yeaton & Maine 37.30 



49 



E. W. Sleeper 59.91 

Karl Upton 279.60 

Oxford Chemicals 27.32 

James Allen 367.92 

Max Cohen & Sons 36.54 

Evans Radio 426.25 

Henniker Machine 73.80 

Edson Eastman Co. 1.69 

Concord Frame & Alignment 937.00 

Ross Express Co. 12.57 

Hillsboro Lumber 5.95 

$ 8,507.18 



STREET LIGHTING 

Public Service Co. $ 3,926.87 

LIBRARY 

Tucker Free Library, 1970 appropriation $ 1,000.00 

OLD AGE ASSISTANCE 

State Treasurer $ 5,127.70 

TOWN POOR 

Stop & Shop $ 39.90 

Baldwins Market 85.00 

Henniker Pharmacy 12.95 

Agnes Champney 72.00 

James M. Tenn, M.D. 25.00 

$ 234.85 



50 



REGIONAL ASSOCIATIONS 



$ 


25.00 




967.40 


$ 


992.40 




200.00 


$ 


792.40 


$ 


6,921.08 



Merrimack Valley Regional Association 
Central New Hampshire 

Regional Planning Commission 



Less Contribution New Hampshire Tomorrow 

TAXES BOUGHT BY TOWN 
Charles H. Tucker, Tax Collector 

REFUNDS 

Joyce Barrett, Tax Adjustment $ 24.00 

Wesley Grant, III, motor vehicle refund 6.60 

Mark Lindquist, motor vehicle refund 6.59 

Spencer Bennett, motor vehicle refund 4.76 

Katherine Patenaude, permit refund 1.50 

Scott Serdahely, motor vehicle refund 4.57 

Ruth Bergh, tax adjustment 29.00 

Francis Holmes, tax adjustment 87.00 

$ 164.02 



51 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 
Division of Resources Development 

WHITE PINE BLISTER RUST CONTROL 
INFORMATION 

Blister Rust Control Area in Town 12,346 Acres 

Pine Area 6,690 Acres 

Area Detailed Mapped 11,703 Acres 

Work Coming up in 1971 1,556 Acres 

Recommended Appropriation 1971 $100.00 

WALTER J. GILBERT, 
District Supervisor 

Blocks worked 1970 Nos. 5-10-38-38a 

1971 schedule Blocks Finish 10 then 3-12-14-18-31-34 



52 



MEMORIAL DAY STATEMENT 1970 



Balance on Hand Jan. 1, 1970 $ 79.76 

1970 Appropriation 500.00 

Amount Available $ 579.76 



Disbursements: 

Flags 

Band 

Refreshments 

Speaker 

Wreaths 

Post Cards 

Total Payments 
Balance on Hand Jan. 1, 1971 



MARSHALL ROWE, Finance Officer 
Davis- Woodman Post #78 



$ 


63.61 




250.00 




37.00 




5.00 




24.00 




6.40 


$ 


386.01 


$ 


193.75 



53 



AUDITORS' REPORT 



We, the undersigned Auditors of the Town of Henniker, 
hereby certify that we have examined the books and accounts 
of the Selectmen, Town Clerk, Town Treasurer, Collector of 
Taxes, Agent for Memorial Day Appropriation, District Court, 
Treasurer of Tucker Free Library, Board of Trustees of Trust 
Funds including Securities as tabulated in the report, and de- 
posits in Savings Banks and National Banks, Collector of 
Water Rents, Clerk and Treasurer of Water Commissioners, 
Park Board, and Community Center and find the same cor- 
rectly cast and properly vouched. 

LESTER E. CONNOR, 
ROBERT T. FRENCH, 
ARTHUR S. HADLEY, 

Auditors 



54 



HEALTH OFFICER'S REPORT 
Henniker, N. H. 



SELECTMEN 
Town of Henniker 
Henniker, New Hampshire 

Dear Sirs: 

Overall during the year 1970, our communitys' inhabitants 
have experienced good health, with only the usual sickness, 
such as childhood diseases, flu or viruses, to name a few. 

Complaints reported to the undersigned were looked into 
and if they were related to or considered to be, health hazards 
were further investigated. The majority were corrected, the 
remainder are still pending for lack of evidence and there- 
fore are still under investigation. 

The required water samples of the Cogswell Spring Water 
Works were sent to the State Water Testing Laboratory and 
the returned reports were satisfactory. 

Several buildings used as public places were inspected 
for sanitary conditions and found to be adequately cared 
for. 



Respectfully Submitted, 

GEORGE M. PARMENTER, 

Health Officer 

Town of Henniker, N. H. 



55 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF THE COURT 
January 1, 1970 to December 31, 1970 



RECEIPTS: 

Cash on hand January 1, 1970 $ 375.90 

Bail 2,380.00 

Superior Court Bail 1,740.00 

Forfeitures 520.00 

Peace Bonds 200.00 

Small Claims 54.37 

Civil Cases 53.80 

Miscellaneous Income 187.68 



Total Receipts 


$ 16,991.75 


ISBURSEMENTS: 

Cash on hand December 31, 1970 


$ 264.62 


Fines — Motor Vehicle 


3,962.56 


Fines — Fish & Game 


76.00 


Witness Fees 


37.44 


Blood Test 


20.00 


Superior Court Bail 


1,740.00 


Peace Bonds Returned 


100.00 


Town of Henniker 


7,700.00 


Postage 


56.40 


Clerks bond 


14.00 


Checks 


18.00 


Printing 


125.52 


Supplies 


151.22 


Court dues 


10.00 


Small Claims 


60.31 


Bail Returned 


2,480.00 


Miscellaneous Expense 


175.68 



Total Disbursements $ 16,991.75 

VERNON A. KNOWLTON, Clerk 



56 



THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 
JUDICIAL COUNCIL 

STATISTICS FOR THE DISTRICT COURT 

OF HENNIKER, N. H. 

For the Year Ending December 31, 1970 

I. CRIMINAL CASES 

1. Complaints Entered During Year 634 

2. Complaints Disposed of During Year 

(a) Felonies (all cases where jurisdiction lim- 
ited to finding probable cause) 5 

(b) Misdemeanors (all other criminal cases 
disposed of during year) 629 

TOTAL CASES DISPOSED OF DURING YEAR 634 

II. CRIMINAL CASES, DIVIDED INTO 
PRINCIPAL CLASSES ACCORDING TO 
KIND AND DISPOSITION 

1. Drunkenness 19 

2. Motor Vehicle Laws, violation of 

(a) Cases for violation of city or town ordin- 
ances (parking, stop sign, etc., violations) 48 

(b) Cases for violation of State Motor Vehicle 
Laws 498 

3. Cases Respondent Pleaded Not Guilty 39 

4. Cases Respondent Found Not Guilty 13 

5. Cases Nol Prossed 12 

6. Cases Appealed 17 



57 



III. JUVENILE CASES 

1. Cases of neglected children 2 

2. Cases of delinquent children 1 

3. Cases of delinquent children transferred to 
Superior Court (RSA 169:21) 

IV. SMALL CLAIMS CASES FOR 

1. Small Claims Pending December 31, 1970 

2. Small Claims Entered During Year 14 

TOTAL SMALL CLAIMS FOR YEAR 14 

3. Small Claims Disposed of During Year 

(a) Small Claims on which judgment entered 
after hearing 5 

(b) Small Claims on which judgment entered 

on default 3 

(c) Small Claims otherwise disposed of 5 

TOTAL SMALL CLAIMS DISPOSED OF 

DURING YEAR 13 

4. Small Claims pending December 31, 1970 1 

V. CIVIL CASES 

1. Cases Pending December 31, 1969 

2. Cases Entered Diu*ing Year 22 

TOTAL CIVIL CASES FOR YEAR 22 

3. Cases Disposed of During Year 

(a) Cases tried or heard during year 9 

(b) Cases disposed of by settlement or other- 
wise 9 



58 



TOTAL CIVIL CASES DISPOSED OF 

DURING YEAR 18 

4. Cases Pending December 31, 1970 4 

VI. CIVIL CASES, DIVIDED INTO PRINCIPAL 
CLASSES ACCORDING TO KIND AND 
DISPOSITION 

1. Cases for damages to persons or property 

2. Cases founded on Contracts, including actions 
notes, debts or accounts 16 

3. Cases of landlord and tenant actions 2 

4. Cases appealed or transferred to Superior Court 

5. Cases appealed to the Supreme Court 

VERNON A. KNOWLTON, 
Clerk of Court 



NOTE: The criminal cases classified in Division II and the 
Civil cases classified in Division VI are in part the cases 
included in the preceding Divisions I and V, and the 
classification is for the purpose of developing the char- 
acter and disposition of cases coming before the Court 
during the year. 



59 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 



Significant progress was made during the past year through 
the cooperation of the entire community, thus enabHng this 
Department to serve more effectively, the people of Henniker. 

Foremost among these developments was the expanded 
consideration given to the safe movement of pedestrian and 
vehicular traffic throughout our town. A School Safety Patrol 
was initiated consisting of twelve students selected from both 
the fifth and sixth grades. These students were trained relative 
to safety procedures. Their assistance at various school cross- 
ings and in the play area during recess periods has proven to 
be an effective aid to the safety and protection of our 
children. 

To further encourage pedestrian safety, particularly in the 
area of the Square, additional crosswalks have been provided. 
Signs were erected at the four major roadways leading into the 
Square cautioning motorists to "Yield To Pedestrians In 
Crosswalks". Additional pedestrian safety has been achieved 
through the new policy of sidewalk snow removal thereby 
making it unnecessary for foot traffic to use the roadway. 

Parking on Main Street, although somewhat improved, still 
constitutes a serious problem. This situation is due to the lack 
of adequate parking facilities together with the increased 
number of motor vehicles in the community. A total of 247 
parking tickets were issued during the year 1970. This, how- 
ever, has not entirely corrected the situation. Continued en- 
forcement of the parking regulations and the willingness of 
all concerned to fulfill their responsibility by not abusing 
these parking privileges should help to alleviate this problem. 

Crime increase is not unique to Henniker. It has increased 
throughout most sections of the country. The causes — social, 
human and material, that contribute to these trends have 



60 



placed new and increasing demands on law enforcement 
duties. Through expanded personnel training and the exten- 
sion of patrol procedures this Department hopes to provide 
the best possible police services to the people of this com- 
munity. 

Our sincere thanks to the people of Henniker for the coop- 
eration extended this Department. We trust that we shall 
continue to merit your support. 



Respectfully submitted, 

THOMAS W. HASSLER, 
Chief of Police 



61 



ANALYSIS OF DAILY COMPLAINTS 

Animals (dogs, cats, etc.) 92 

Assistance to Motorists 47 

Court Information 51 

College Business 102 

Disorderly Persons 32 

Domestic Quarrels 7 

Lost or Found Property 9 

Noise Complaints 19 

Medical Assistance 8 

Mental Cases 5 

Missing Persons 13 

Prowlers 34 

Town Business 73 

Traffic Conditions 56 

Untimely or Unattended Deaths 3 

Miscellaneous Assistance 248 

CRIME REPORTS 

Aggravated Assault 4 

Burglaries 12 

Breaking & Entering 6 

Kidnapping 1 

Larceny 49 

Leaving Scene of Accident 6 

Littering 7 

Malicious Damage to Property 19 

Narcotics and Drug Abuse Violations 4 

Shop Lifting 9 

Trespass 11 

Stolen Vehicles 2 

Rape (Attempted) 1 

TOTAL 131 

ARRESTS, SUMMONSES AND WARNINGS 

Aggravated Assault 3 

Brawl 1 



62 



Burglary 2 

Dangerous Weapon 1 

Derisive Words 1 

Disturbing the Peace 6 

Driving While Intoxicated 3 

Failure to Yield R.O.W. 2 

Illegal Possession of Alcohol 4 

Kidnapping 1 

Larceny 9 

Leaving Scene of Accident 2 

Littering 5 

Malicious Damage 3 

Obstructed View 1 

One Way Street 14 

Resisting Arrest 2 

Safety Equipment 8 

Shop Lifting 3 

Speeding 63 

Stop Sign 20 

Trespass 6 

Trespass (Stock) 2 

Unlicensed Operator 2 

Unregistered Motor Vehicles 6 

Unsafe Backing 1 

Unsafe Tires 10 

Yellow Line 14 

Warnings (Defective Equipment) 13 

TOTAL 217 

MOTOR VEHICLE ACCIDENTS 

Fatal 1 

Personal Injury 17 

Property Damage 60 

TOTAL 78 

OTHER DEPARTMENTAL ACTIVITIES 

Aiding Other Departments 117 

Court Attended 61 



63 



Fire Calls Attended 8 

Notifications 24 

Meetings Attended 32 

Parking Tickets Issued 247 

Signs Erected 27 

Special Details (Dances, Parades, etc.) 16 

Stolen Vehicles Recovered 2 

Unsecured Doors and Camps 5 

TOTAL CALLS 1842 

HOURS WORKED BY 

PART-TIME PERSONNEL 2,005 

MILES TRAVELLED BY CRUISER 23,440 



64 
THE HENNIKER RESCUE SQUAD 



The Henniker Rescue Squad came into existence in De- 
cember, 1969. It arose from the recognition by certain towns- 
people that Henniker needed a twenty-four hour ambulance 
service, manned by trained emergency medical personnel. 
All Squad members have passed the Red Cross Advanced First 
Aid Training Program. 

This service is being provided by volunteers. There is no 
charge for help provided. The only cost borne by the town 
is several hundred dollars for insurance for both the vehicle 
and the personnel. Contrasted with this small cost is the value 
of contributed time by the Squad — more than 2500 hours 
in the past fifteen months — and money raised with which 
we have purchased, modified, and outfitted the emergency 
vehicle. This last amount alone is more than two thousand 
dollars. 

The Henniker Rescue Squad realizes it does not function 
in place of a doctor or hospital, but rather acts to safely, 
rapidly, and efficiently transport the patient to the doctor or 
hospital where the equipment which is so often needed exists. 

The Squad also realizes it does not function in place of 
Mr. Kenneth Holt's commercial enterprise of non-emergency 
patient transfer between home, nursing home, and hospital. 

The Henniker Rescue Squad is a unit of the Henniker Police 
force. The members of the Squad greatly appreciate Chief 
Hassler's help and encouragement. The Squad is also grateful 
to Ayer and Goss, Inc., for the use of garage space in its 
complex, so that the ambulance might be centrally located. 

The members are Daymon Murdough, President, Eddie 
Aucoin, Vice President, Jim Houghton, Secretary, George 
Mortimer, Treasurer, Rick Mitchener, Jim Crane, Steve Hil- 
yard, Steve Ludwick, Joe Parris, Ken Stafford and Larry 
Damour. 



65 



REPORT OF THE FOREST FIRE WARDEN AND 

DISTRICT CHIEF 



The 1970 forest fire season was a quiet one in this area, 
quiet in part because of your continued cooperation and fa- 
vorable weather conditions. 

Fires that did occur were, for the most part, caused by 
debris burning, children and smokers. 

The elimination of these three causes of forest fires would 
drastically change this picture — to bring about this change 
we make the following suggestions: 

1. When the ground is not covered with snow a permit to 
burn must be obtained from the Forest Fire Warden. This 
permit covers waste burning, even if in an incinerator, 
grass burning, as well as garden trash and brush burning 
such burning is restricted by regulation to prior to 9:00 
A.M. and after 5:00 P.M. with the following exceptions: 
Commercial or industrial burning is permissible at any 
time under normal conditions but only with the approval 
of the District Chief and a written permit from the Forest 
Fire Warden. 

2. Fires caused by children can be prevented only with the 
complete cooperation of parents in the supervision of their 
children, keep matches out of reach of children, this action 
will help to prevent fires and may save a life, the life of 
your child. Try to explain this to your child, won't you? 

3. Forest fires caused by smokers can be reduced in number 
by the exercise of more care in the discarding of matches 
and smoking material whether from a vehicle or by a 
hiker. In all cases, make sure that the butt or match you 
discard is out, dead out. Smokey says, "Thanks for your 
help'', and invites you to join with him in setting a good 



66 



example for others in the prevention of fires and the 
protection of our environment. 



Number of fires reported and acres burned: 



STATE 

DISTRICT 

TOWN 



Fires 


Acres 


484 


244 


74 


67 









E. BENJAMIN AYER, 
Forest Fire Warden 



CIVIL DEFENSE 

The Henniker Civil Defense Program is entirely a voluntary 
program. 

Last summer an Emergency Operations Simulation training 
course was held. The three selectmen, fire chief, police 
chief, civil defense director and several other interested 
citizens took part in the program. Also represented were 
the Highway Department, Water Department, and the Rescue 
Squad making a total of 22 persons participating. 

The course, which was sponsored by the Division of Con- 
tinuing Education at the University of New Hampshire, 
showed one way in which the town could operate under 
disaster conditions. 

Plans are being made this year for a course in Community 
Emergency Planning and Operations. 

STEVEN CONNOR, 
Civil Defense Director 



67 



COGSWELL SPRING WATER WORKS 

FINANCIAL REPORT OF 
WATER COMMISSIONERS 



RECEIPTS: 

Cash on hand, January 1, 1970 $ 3,821.48 

Water Rents Collected 12,524.53 

Extensions Collected 5,580.31 



$ 21,926.32 



On Deposit Hillsboro Savings Bank 
a/c 22362 $ 5,821.31 

Interest 266.39 



$ 6,087.70 



On Deposit N. H. Savings Bank 
a/c 201330 $ 26,018.91 

Interest 1,088.72 



$ 27,107.63 
$ 33,195.33 



EXPENDITURES: 

State Treasurer, Social Security $ 324.86 

Charles E. Damour, 

Labor, Salary & Use of Equipment 1,951.36 
Donat A. Damour, 

Labor, Salary & Use of Equipment 358.91 

Clarence W. Edmunds, Salary 333.20 

Hattie M. Edmunds, Salary h Postage 146.40 

Lawrence A. Damour, Labor 30.46 

Curtis A. Rowe, Labor 1,160.00 



68 



Town of Henniker, Liability Insurance 76.00 

George A. Caldwell Co., Supplies 1,294.85 

Public Service Co., of N. H. 3,155.82 

Chag's Insurance Agency 106.00 
Edmunds Department Store, Supplies, 

2 Mailings (Postage) 1,034.04 

Goss Lumber 105.94 

Western Avenue Garage 11.30 

Merrimack Farmers Exchange, supplies 307.30 

Henniker Machine Co. 6.00 
Henniker Hardwood Pallett, 

Moving pipe to West Henniker 10.00 

Everett J. Prescott Co., Pipe 2,812.20 

Granite State Asphalt Co. 56.28 

Sanborn Electric Co. — rewinding motor 128.00 
N. H. Savings Bank, 

Transfer money to savings accoimt 5,000.00 



TOTAL PAYMENTS BY ORDER $ 1,8408.02 

Cash on hand Mechanicks (Bank of N. H. ) 
In Checking Account 3,517.40 

$ 21,926.32 



CLARENCE W. EDMUNDS, 

Collector 



69 

REPORT OF TREASURER OF 
COGSWELL SPRING WATER WORKS 1970 



Cash on Hand, January 1, 1970 $ 3,821.48 

Received from C. W. Edmimds, Water Rents 12,524.53 

Received from C. W. Edmunds, Extensions 5,580.31 



Total Cash Received $ 21,926.32 



On Deposit Hillsboro Savings Bank 
a/c 22362 $ 5,821.31 

Interest 266.39 



$ 6,087.70 



On Deposit N. H. Savings Bank 
a/c 201330 $ 26,018.91 

Interest 1,088.72 



$ 27,107.63 



$ 33,195.33 

Total Orders Drawn from Water Commissioners 18,408.02 

Cash on hand in Checking Account, 

Mechanicks Nat. Bank (Bank of N. H.) 3,517.40 



$ 21,926.32 

HATTIE M. EDMUNDS, 
Treasurer 

Water Rents Due Town $ 5,088.50 

Extensions Due Town $ 1,290.61 



70 



TUCKER FREE LIBRARY 

Mrs. John H. Hollis, Librarian 
Mr. John H. HolHs, Assistant Librarian 



Books purchased: 




Adult 


272 


Juvenile 


148 


Gifts 


30 


Discards 


360 


Circulation: 




Fiction 


4543 


Non-Fiction 


1419 


Borrowed from Bookmobile (4 Visits) 


830 


Juvenile Fiction 


4329 


Juvenile Non-Fiction 


1019 


Magazines 


1486 


Records 


372 


Fines 


$59.13 



The Bookmobile continues to call at the Library. 

Miss Betsy Wells Teacher of the Third Grade and Mrs. 
Nona Sneed Teacher of the Fourth Grade of the Elementary 
School bring their Classes to the Library once each v^eek. 

Books are available to be loaned to the Schools and to 
any Teacher desiring them. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MRS. JOHN H. HOLLIS 



71 



REPORT OF THE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 



Perhaps the most single important accompHshment of the 
Tucker Free Library this year has been the completion of 
the Francis Lane Childs Historical Room, as of now, which 
does not mean that it is a finished project but that it is now 
in use. The plans for its future are as vital to the town as is 
its present state. Before work began on it, it was a rough, 
unfinished dirt-floored storage room and we are quite pleased 
with the fact that it is now most distinguished in appearance 
as well as efficiently planned for use without having cost 
the Town any more than was originally allocated for the 
purpose. A complete list of money spent is attached to this 
report and a visit to the room will show you that everyone who 
contributed to it actually contributed much more than was 
charged to us. This list does not include the many people 
who gave many hours of labor toward the project at no cost 
to the Town. 

At the present time the room is open to the public on 
Thursday afternoons between the hours of 3 and 5, and it is 
planned to increase these hours in the near future. Historical 
displays are changed regularly, and displays of the work of 
local artists and craftsmen are also changed regularly. One 
of the most pleasant results of the completion of the room 
is the warm interest shown in it by Henniker school children, 
who visit it often either with their teachers or after school 
hours. 

Two other large storage rooms in the basement of the 
Library are now being cleared and cleaned, to be used as 
storage centers for the main historical collection. Work on 
organizing and storing the collection in these quarters will 
begin shortly by volunteer help. 

The second most important activity of the Library this 
year has been the additions and improvements in the Hollis 



72 



Children's Room on the main floor of the Library. A new 
carpet has been installed, which makes the room much more 
attractive, and cuts down considerably on the noise level 
which can rise to quite a height when groups of up to fifty 
children are using it, either accompanied by their teachers 
from school or as part of the summer library programs for 
children. New bookcases and other furnishings for the room 
will be added this coming year. Money from the Anna Childs 
Fund, donated in memory of this honored former Trustee, 
will be used for a special project for the room. 

This report would not be complete without a word of 
praise to our excellent librarians, Evelyn and John Hollis. 
They are always courteous, helpful, and efficient, and are 
responsible for seeing that Henniker residents have an un- 
usually good selection of the latest books available to them. 
(This last is frequently noted by our summer residents, who 
find it easier to borrow a new and popular book from the 
Tucker Free Library than from the much larger libraries in 
the towns where they live the rest of the year. ) 

Your library is growing all of the time, expanding its ca- 
pacity, and enlarging the services it offers to you as a patron. 
We hope you will continue to use it and will let us know 
at once of any way in which we can improve it. 



Respectfully submitted, 
TRUSTEES OF TUCKER FREE LIBRARY 



73 



CHILDS HISTORICAL ROOM — EXPENSES 



Duane Sanborn (Hnen for drapes) $ 34.35 

Henniker Machine Company 10.50 

Swensons Granite 10.00 

Lockwood and Young Corp. 138.80 

Merrimack Farmers* Exchange 113.08 

N. H. Explosive 17.90 

Cy Phelps 6.00 

Misc. Labor 103.07 

Allan Morse 794.03 

Forrest Morse 1,312.62 

Calvin Tucker, Sr. 1,303.10 

George Woollett 542.35 

$ 4,385.80 

Allocated by town $ 5,000.00 

Balance $ 614.20 



(Note — In some cases, sums paid to various persons include 
materials as well as labor. The balance left at this time is 
being expended for protective bars for the windows of the 
room, finish cabinet work on cases, etc. What is left will be 
used to build rough shelving in the storage rooms for storing 
the historical collection not on exhibit — [if anyone would 
like to volunteer to do this free, of course, we'd appreciate it.] ) 



74 



REPORT OF TREASURER OF 
TUCKER FREE LIBRARY 1970 



Receipts: 

Cash on Hand Mechanicks National Bank $ 7,110.16 

N. H. State Library 57.13 

Sale of Records 8.00 

Sale of Booklets 33.00 

Book Overdue fine 5.00 

Historical Room (Duane Sanborn) 5.00 

Proctor Family Fund 4,000.00 

State of N. H. (Matching Books) 100.00 

L. A. Cogswell Library Fund 797.16 

AHce V. Colby Fund 11.14 

A. D. Huntoon Fund 62.59 

Harry B. Preston Fund 284.68 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell Fund 429.33 

G. W. Tucker Fund 4,059.93 

1970 Town of Henniker appropriation 1,000.00 

Check No. 4862 returned (overpayment) 10.59 

Total Receipts $ 18,009.71 

Expenditures: 

Mrs. John HolHs, Librarian $ 799.68 

Mr. John Hollis, Asst. Librarian 514.08 

Harold Stewart, Custodian 646.07 

State Treasurer 184.63 

C. W. Edmunds postage & box rent cash advanced 18.00 

Swenson Granite 10.00 

Duane Sanborn 34.35 

Harry McComish, labor 30.00 

Florence Ames, labor 25.00 

New England College Press 4.00 

Walter Sterling, Insurance 68.00 

Merrimack Farmers Exchange, supplies 46.75 

Bank Service Charge .16 



75 



Charlotte Geer, labor 7.92 

Town of Henniker, Liability Insurance 68.00 

Campbell & Hall Co., books 1,251.17 

Maxwell Press 8.32 

Henniker Fuel Co. 133.06 

Public Service Co. 348.50 

Doubleday & Co. 141.42 

Edmunds Dept. Store, supplies 172.01 

George Woollett, labor 121.10 

Ayer & Holt, Inc. 408.08 

Moore-Cottrell, books 198.00 

N. H. State Library 21.18 

Americana Corp. 14.20 

Nat'l Library Week 10.85 

N. H. Echoes 3.00 

C. V. Telephone Co. 89.11 

Village Greenhouse 16.00 

Demco Library Supplies 49.02 

Burnham Brothers 69.03 

American Heritage 25.00 

Pherus Press 67.00 

Stan s Superette 4.12 

Henniker Machine 10.50 

C. S. Spring Water Works 19.00 

H. W. Wilson Co., books 22.00 

Calvin Tucker, Sr., labor 352.50 

Forrest Morse, labor 1,312.62 

Allen Morse, labor 794.03 

Nicholas Howe, labor 40.15 



Total Expenditures $ 8,157.61 

Balance on hand in Checking Account, 

Mechanicks Nafs Bank $ 9,852.10 

December 31, 1970 $ 18,009.71 



CLARENCE W. EDMUNDS, 

Treasurer 



76 



REPORT OF THE 
HENNIKER PARK DEPARTMENT 



Funds available January 1, 1971 

Leander A. Cogswell Athletic Field Fund $ 885.44 

Leander A. Cogswell Azalea Park Fund 2,451.45 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell General Park Fund 411.38 

$ 3,748.27 

On deposit Mechanics National Bank $ 74.17 

On deposit New Hampshire Savings Bank 3,674.10 

$ 3,748.27 



LEANDER A. COGSWELL ATHLETIC FIELD FUND 

Receipts 

January 1, 1970 balance available $ 518.59 

1970 income from trust 383.93 

1970 income — savings bank interest 25.74 



$ 928.26 



Expenditures 

John Marston $ 3.00 

Cliff Durgin 37.50 

Bank service charge 2.32 



$ 42.82 42.82 

$ 885.44 



77 



LEANDER A. CCXJSWELL AZALEA PARK FUND 



Receipts 

January 1, 1970 balance available 

1970 income from trust 

1970 income — savings bank interest 



Expenditures 



John Marston 
Francis Taylor 
Bank service charge 



$ 2,022.34 

409.53 

99.90 

$ 2,531.77 



$ 46.50 

31.50 

2.32 

$ 80.32 $ 80.32 



$ 2,451.45 



D. W. & E. L. COGSWELL PARK FUND 

Receipts 



January 1, 1970 b 
1970 income from 
1970 income — sa 


alance available 
trust 
Lvings bank interest 




$ 


325.33 

429.32 

17.17 




$ 


771.82 




Expenditures 










COMMUNITY PARK 






John Marston 
Evans Radio 
George WooUett 
Merle Patenaude 




$ 86.00 

10.05 

11.50 

5.00 







$112.55 



78 



WOODMAN PARK 



Public Service of N. H. 
John Mars ton 
Marc Russell 
Merle Patenaude 



$ 35.00 

126.25 

30.00 

17.00 

$208.25 



RAMSDELL TRIANGLE 



Marc Russell 
Merle Patenaude 



$ 5.00 
10.00 

$ 15.00 



PROCTOR SQUARE 



Merle Patenaude 



$ 20.00 



SUMMARY COGSWELL GENERAL PARK FUND 
Amount available $ 771.82 



Community Park 
Woodman Park 
Rams dell Triangle 
Proctor Square 
Bank service charge 



Expenditures 



$112.55 

208.25 

15.00 

20.00 

4.64 

$360.44 



360.44 



$ 411.38 



RALPH E. PARKHURST, 
Treasurer 



79 

HENNIKER PLANNING BOARD 
ANNUAL REPORT 1970 



The Henniker Planning Board holds regular meetings once 
each month except June, July, and August and special meet- 
ings as needed. All meetings are open to the public. 

The January meeting was on the "Right to Know Law". In 
conformity, our meeting notice is posted in two places in 
the town, and meeting minutes are available to the public 
within 72 hours. Minutes must show the purpose of the 
meeting, those present, and those taking part. Final prepara- 
tions were made for the Zoning Hearings. A telephone cam- 
paign was organized to get people out. 

In February the Zoning Hearings were held with good 
citizen interest. Several changes were made in the Ordinances 
as well as the new street map. Doug Hatfield, Esq., gave 
a good talk on Subdivision Regulations in Hillsboro and 
urged the Town of Henniker to adopt similar regulations. 

March was a very busy month. Zoning failed by 39 votes 
at Town Meeting, but the Subdivision Authority passed. The 
Town voted to join the Central New Hampshire Planning 
Commission. The new Street Map was published and dis- 
tributed. Special meetings were held to draw up new Sub- 
division Regulations. The Planning Board assisted the Select- 
men in drawing up new Street Regulations. Attorney Robert 
Howard was hired to write the Subdivision Regulations. 

The April meetings were taken up with perfecting the pro- 
posed Subdivision Regulations. A. Holton and R. Simpson 
were appointed as Town Representatives to the new Central 
New Hampshire Regional Commission. 

In May the hearing on Subdivision Regulations was held. 
There being no changes, it was unanimously adopted by the 
Board on May 20th. It was recorded in the Registry of Deeds 



80 



on May 22nd. The first subdivision was approved in May, 
the second in August, and there have been several more ap- 
provals thru December. There have been no refusals. 

In September a general meeting was held with several 
town and college people in attendance. Mr. David Rogers, 
new Planning Director of the Central New Hampshire Plan- 
ning Commission, spoke on Town Planning. A. Holton in- 
troduced the New England College students who are working 
on a new project, "The Updating of the Town Property 
Map", for the Town. This will take considerable time and 
effort. 

A well-attended joint meeting was held in October with 
the Henniker Sewer Committee and the Conservation Com- 
mittee, to establish Town needs and priorities for a "Master 
Plan". The Zoning Ordinance was distributed for comments 
and changes. 

In November and December there was increased subdivi- 
sion activity, and progress made on the Town Property Map. 
A special meeting was held with the Conservation Committee 
to establish "map scales" for the Town. It was proposed by 
the College, and accepted by the Selectmen, to have two 
senior college students establish a Computer Program for 
making up the Town Tax Bills and other pertinent informa- 
tion. TTie Zoning Ordinance was partly rewritten and a new 
Zoning Map proposed for February hearings. 

The Board asks your support at this Town Meeting for 
Zoning, the annual appropriation for the Central New Hamp- 
shire Regional Planning Commission, and a "Master*' or 
"Comprehensive" Plan which is proposed with 2/3 Federal 
Funds available and a 1/3 Town share. The Town share is 
to be spht 50-50 with the College. 

Respectfully submitted, 

A. HOLTON, Secretary 
Henniker Planning Board 



81 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
HENNIKER COMMUNITY CENTER 



In 1970 the Henniker Community Center continued its 
role to sponsor a youth program for the youth of the Town. 
Fund raising activities are at a standstill and our support 
is dependent entirely upon the generosity of the Town. 

As related to you last year the "Center" is serving no 
purpose at present except for storage. We recommend that 
other use be made of this facility to keep it from falling into 
complete disrepair. 

Our major sports programs — Little League Baseball and 
Basketball and the Towns Basketball teams continued with 
improved attendance this year. The renewed interest in our 
baseball program is reflected in the purchase of new equip- 
ment. 

The Center also participated in the Skating Rink at the rear 
of the Fire Station last winter and during the summer months 
joined the New England College in providing a supervised 
Youth Program for all the students in our schools (boys and 
girls). The Center also contributed towards the supervision 
of the swimming area at Pleasant Pond utilized by so many 
of our Town s people. 

It is our hope that the Henniker Community Center will 
continue to be supported so that these programs will be 
maintained. The following is a breakdown of the cost of the 
above mentioned programs in 1970: 

Cash on hand January 1, 1970 $ 429.23 

Income for year 

Donations — Town $1,000.00 

Basketball year book 100.00 



82 



Other 



44.05 



Total Funds Available 

Expenditures: 

Insurance 
Plant operation 
Basketball Program 
Beach Supervision 
Supplies-All Programs 


$ 222.85 
113.35 
210.00 
120.00 
705.14 


$ 
$ 


1,573.20 


Total Expenditures 




1,371.34 


Balance on Hand Jan. 1, 1971 


$ 


201.94 



Henniker Community Center 

BURNELL BORDEN, Pres. 
VERNON KNOWLTON, Treas. 



83 



ANNUAL REPORT OF TOWN VISITING NURSE 



General visiting services from January 1, 1970, through 
December 31, 1970. 

1,789 visits made, included bedside care of the sick and 
aged, injections, dressings, newborn babies, instructive and 
follow-up. 



Other duties are as follows: 

Taking patients to the Doctor's office. 

Assisting at blood drawings. 

Doing School Census. 

Assisting Dr. Brown with physical examinations of School 
children. 

Making daily visits to both schools. 

Respectfully submitted, 

M. A. MAILLETTE, R.N., 
Town Nurse 



84 



JAMES R. STRAW INCOME FUND 

January 1, 1970, Balance Available $ 16,193.72 

Deposited 40% of 1970 Income 2,923.73 

Interest 831.93 



Balance on hand, December 31, 1970 $ 19,949.38 

H. B. PRESTON FORESTRY FUND 

January 1, 1970, Balance Available $ 1,473.68 

Income 81.83 



Balance on hand, December 31, 1970 $ 1,555.51 

JAMES R. STRAW FUND 

January 1, 1970 Balance Available $ 4,334.33 

Received from Trustees 4,385.59 



$ 8,719.92 
Less 1970 appropriation 5,150.00 



Balance available Dec. 31, 1970 $ 3,569.92 

FRANK J. CONSTANTINE FUND 

January 1, 1970 Balance Available $ 121.37 

Received from Trustees 43.44 



Balance on hand December 31, 1970 $ 164.81 

GEORGE W. NOYES FUND 

January 1, 1970 Balance Available $ 18.99 

Received from Trustees 30.41 



Balance on hand December 31, 1970 $ 49.40 



85 



1970 

RECORD OF PAYMENTS TO TOWN OFFICERS 

BY TRUSTEES OF TOWN TRUST FUNDS 



Ralph Parkhurst, Parks 

Azalea Park $ 409.53 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell 429.32 

Athletic Field 383.93 



$ 1,222.78 



Clarence Edmunds, Library 

L. A. Cogswell $ 797.16 

Alice V. Colby 11.14 

A. D. Huntoon 62.59 

Preston Lib. 284.68 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell 429.33 

G. W. Tucker 4,095.93 

Proctor 4,000.00 



$ 9,680.83 



J. Philip Chase, Schools 

Max Israel Scholarship $ 230.20 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell 3,005.29 

George H. Dodge Att. 25.68 

$ 3,261.17 

Robert W. Sterhng, Cemetery 

D. W. & E. L. Cogswell $ 429.33 

James & Hannah Straw 1,318.72 

Cemetery Funds 1,602.35 



$ 3,350.40 



E. Benjamin Ayer, Town 

James R. Straw $ 4,385.59 

F. J. Constantine 43.44 

Geo. W. Noyes 30.41 

$ 4,459.44 



86 



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90 



DETAILED TABLE OF CEMETERY TRUSTS 

Funds left to the town, the income to be used for the care 
of designated lots in Henniker cemeteries — all income turned 
over to the Henniker Cemetery Association for administration. 



Name of Fund 



Principal 



Annual 


Location 


Income 


of Lot 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


3.87 


New 


19.35 


New 


6.06 


New 


3.87 


New 


7.77 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


15.48 


New 


11.61 


New 


7.74 


New 


5.42 


New 


7.74 


New 


3.87 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


15.48 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


3.87 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


3.87 


New 


7.74 


New 


23.22 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


11.61 


New 


7.74 


New 


7.74 


New 


3.87 


New 


15.48 


New 


7.74 


New 


30.96 ■ 


New 



Albert C. Clark 

Nathan Carter 

Mark Dustin 

Addie F. Cogswell 

Sarah P. Richardson 

Jennie F. Nutter 

Nahum Newton 

Fannie F. Whitcomb 

Fidelia H. Garter 

Edwin B. Howe 

William D. Harwood 

Georgianna Patterson 

Sarah W. Pillsbury 

Levi S. Connor 

Warren Sanborn 

Seth W. Straw 

Mercie B. Bacon 

Almedia Felch 

R. M. Dowlin 

Levi C. Newton 

Josephine S. Colby 

Franklin C. Goss 

George A. Eastman 

Jennie C. Allison 

Fannie W. Whitcomb 

John H. Savage 

Zadoh Dustin 

Frank A. Connor 

Edgar M. Clough 

Henry E. Merrick 

Betsey J. Colby 

Timothy Peaslee 

Charles L. Matthews 

Alma P. Shephard 

George R. McAllister 

Alilian C. Wheeler 

William F. Raymond 

Joseph H. Westcomb 

Ada C. Dodge 

J. Madison Colby 

E. J. and L. K. Kilburn 

Mary E. Flanders 

Nellie J. Putney & C. F. Carter 

Alberto H. Rogers 



$ 



100.00 
100.00 
100.00 

50.00 
250.00 

75.00 

50.00 
100.44 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
200.00 
150.00 
100.00 

70.00 
100.00 

50.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
200.00 
lOO.OO 
100.00 

50.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 

50.00 
100.00 
300.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
100.00 
150.00 
100.00 
100.00 

50.00 
200.00 
100.00 
400.00 



91 







Annual 


Location 


Name of Fund 


Principal 


Income 


of Lot 


James B. Phillips $ 


100.00 


$ 7.74 


New 


Albert H. Chase 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Lizzie H. Andrews 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Hattie M. Chase 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Hattie M. Chase (Follansbee Lot) 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Samuel K. Page 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Eva M. Barnes 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


William F. Flanders 


150.00 


11.61 


New 


Ellon R. Bacon 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Ammie L. Bacon 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Charles E. Favor 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Ella P. Manchester 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Andrew P. Favor 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Lilla J. Howe 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Mary C. Eaton 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Sarah M. Childs 


100.00 


7.74 


Nev/ 


F. H. & R. E. Straw 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Georgia E. Witherill 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Hattie W. Messer 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


George C. Patterson 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Frank J, Peabody 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Mary Farrar 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Ira Connor 


70.00 


5.42 


New 


Charles T. Matthews 


70.00 


5.42 


New 


Ida O. Atkinson 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


William H. Bean 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New 


George H. Drew 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Harrison B. Morrell 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New 


Charles H. Corser 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Thomas W. Sargent 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Harrison Colby 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


John Brady 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Albert E. Choate 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New 


Edward B. Lawrence 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Charles W. Martin 


300.00 


23.22 


New 


George W. Rice 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


James G. Rice 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Jacob and Harrison Rice 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Edward G. Flanders 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Fred W. Shelton 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New- 


H. F. and A. R. Coreer 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New 


Jacob Gordon 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Lillian F. Hale 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


John H. Falvey 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Bowen Family 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Fitz H. Corser 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


New 


Whitemore-Currier 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


William Bishopric 


100.00 


7.74 


New 



92 







Annual 


Location 


Name of Fund 


Principal 


Income 


of Lot 


A. D. Himtoon 


$ 100.00 


$ 7.74 


New 


Bion E. Gale 


75.00 


6.06 


New 


John H. Browm 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Myron J. Presby 


75.00 


6.06 


New 


Ida M. Barnes 


300.00 


23.22 


New 


S. Q. A. Newton 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Ammie L. Bacon (Additional) 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Heman D. Patterson 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


George P. Farrar 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Clark Oleneck 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


E. D. and R. B. Wallace 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


Well Davis 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Julie A. Lewis 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


A. M, Ingersoll 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Daniel Gate 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Willis Robbins 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


E. G. Steele 


5.03 


.39 


New 


W. O. and J. F. Flanders 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


M. Elizabeth Whitcomb 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Walter O. Gonnor 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


Mary L. Wiggin 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


George A. Golby 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Fred A. Leavitt 


150.00 


11.61 


New 


Fred N. Webster 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Herbert G. Hoyt 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Ida B. Morse 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Patten Bennett 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Frank L. Ghase 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Herbert W. & Flora Games 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


A. G. Preston 


50.15 


3.88 


New 


John W. & Annie M. Gochrane 


150.00 


n.6i 


New 


Mattis A. Pea&lee 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


Wilbur Blaisdell 


150.00 


11.61 


New 


Gharles F. Gogswell 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Almus W. Morse 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


Addie I. Stevens 


700.00 


54.18 


New 


George H. Dodge 


75.00 


6.06 


New 


James H. Flanders 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Grant Brown 


50.00 


3.87 


New 


Ephraim P. CjOSS 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Lillian Herrick 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Gharles A. Taylor 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


Dr. George H. Sanborn 


200.00 


15.48 


New 


Gharles E. & Stella M. Flanders 


100.00 


7.74 


New 


William H. Gilmore 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


J. Willis Plummer 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


William Osborne 


50.00 


3.87 


Old 


Levi Golby Family 


50.00 


3.87 


Old 


Joseph G. Wadsworth 


lOO.OO 


7.74 


Old 



93 







Annual 


Location 


Name of Fund 


Principal 


Income 


of Lot 


Ida Mae Gibson 


$ 200.00 


$ 15.48 


Old 


Jessie M. Fisher 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Julia A. Lewis 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Ed and Nellis Hemphill 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Edna Dean Proctor 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Almira Cook 


50.00 


3.87 


Old 


Sarah M. Morse 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Mary C, Wadsworth 


50.00 


3.87 


Old 


Rufus T. Howe 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


George W, Tucker 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Mary S. Cogswell 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Charles Bowman 


50.00 


3.87 


Old 


Georgianna Patterson 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Elizabeth P. Gove 


200.00 


15.48 


Old 


Margaret Douglas 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Mary Marsh 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


E. C. and L. I. Black 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


C. and J. H. George 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


E. and E. Hemphill 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Joshua Darling 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Mos^es J, Brown 


100.00 


7.74 


Old 


Wallace Family 


150.00 


11.62 


Old 


Carroll T. Rogers 


500.00 


38.70 


Old 


Lucy S. Connor 


200.00 


15.48 


Goss 


Levi S. Connor 


100.00 


7.74 


Goss 


John M. Chase 


100.00 


7.74 


Goss 


George W. Plummer 


200.00 


15.48 


Plummer 


Cowdry Fund 


50.00 


3.87 


Plummer 


Ira Plummer 


50.00 


3.87 


Plummer 


Parker P. Patch 


80.26 


6.20 


Plummer 


Betsey Flanders 


100.00 


7.74 


Plummer 


Leon K. Parker 


100.00 


7.74 


Plummer 


Willis G. Buxton 


300.00 


23.22 


Friends 


Original Fund Invested 


$20,695.88 




Total Capital Gains 


900.72 







TOTAL $21,596.60 

Total to Cemetery Association, 1970 



$1,602.35 



94 



HENNIKER SCHOOL DISTRICT ORGANIZATION 

OFFICERS 



Moderator 
JAMES W. DOON 

Clerk 
MARY F. KJELLMAN 

Treasurer 
J. PHILIP CHASE 

Auditors 
TOWN AUDITORS 

Superintendent of Schools 
DOUGLAS H. BROWN 

Assistant Superintendent of Schools 
THOMAS J. WATMAN 

School Board 

MERLE R. PATENAUDE, Chairman 

REV. JOHN D. SCHULE, JR. ROBERT HOWARD, III 



95 

THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Henniker School District 

SCHOOL WARRANT 



To the Inhabitants of the School District in the Town of 
Henniker qualified to vote in district affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Cogswell School 
Auditorium in said district on Tuesday, the ninth day of 
March 1971 at ten o'clock in the morning to act upon the 
following subjects: 

1. To choose by non-partisan ballot the following school 
district officials with the polls to open at 10:00 A.M. and 
close at 8:00 P.M. 

A. Moderator for the ensuing year. 

B. Clerk for the ensuing year. 

C. Treasurer for the ensuing year. 

D. School Board Member for the ensuing three years. 

E. Auditors for the ensuing year. 

Articles 2 through 7 will be taken up at 7:00 P.M. 

2. To hear reports of agents, auditors, committees and 
officers chosen and to take any action relating thereto. 

3. To choose agents and committees in relation to any 
subject embraced in this warrant. 

4. To see what sum of money the district will vote to 
raise and appropriate for the support of schools, for payment 
of salaries of school district officials and agents and for the 
payment of statutory obligations of the district. 

5. To see if the district will vote to authorize the school 
board to make application for, and accept on behalf of the 
district, any and all grants or other funds for educational 



96 



purposes which may now or hereafter be forthcoming from 
the United States Government or from the State of New 
Hampshire for the school year 1971-72. 

6. To see if the district will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of 1,000 dollars as a contingency fund or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

7. To transact any other business that may legally come 
before said meeting. 

Given under our hands this 22nd day of February 1971 
at said Henniker. 



JOHN SCHULE, 

ROBERT HOWARD, III, 

School Board 



A true copy of Warrant — Attest: 



JOHN SCHULE, 

ROBERT HOWARD, III, 

School Board 



97 



REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT TREASURER 
For the Fiscal Year July 1. 1969 to June 30, 1970 

SUMMARY 

Cash on Hand July 1, 1969 $ 13,442.02 

Received from Selectmen: 

Current Appropriation $229,126.31 

Revenue from State Sources 5,719.72 

Revenue from Federal Sources 2,706.01 

Received as Income from Trust Funds 5,475.63 
Received from All Other Sources 7,488.93 



TOTAL RECEIPTS $250,516.60 



Total Amount Available for Fiscal Year 263,958.62 

Less School Board Orders Paid 251,021.34 



Balance on Hand June 30, 1970 $ 12,937.28 

J. PHILIP CHASE, 
District Treasurer 

George H. Dodge Memorial School Fund 



Cash on hand July 1, 1969 $ 215.64 

Received Savings Bank Interest 7.73 

Received From Trust Funds 25.68 



Total Amount Available $ 249.05 

Less School Board Orders Paid to Recipients 24.00 



Balance on Hand June 30, 1970 $ 225.05 



98 



AUDITORS' CERTIFICATE 

This is to certify that we have examined the books, vouch- 
ers, bank statements and other financial records of the 
treasurer of the school district of Henniker of which the 
above is a true summary for the fiscal year ending June 30, 
1970 and find them correct in all respects. 

LESTER E. CONNOR, 

ROBERT T. FRENCH, 

ARTHUR S. HADLEY, 

Auditors 



99 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS 



Appropriation $ 19,000.00 

State of New Hampshire — 

Intellectually Retarded Reimb. 115.53 
State of New Hampshire — 

Physically Handicapped Reimb. 19.39 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

May-School Lunch Reimb. 149.77 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

June-School Lunch Reimb. 159.50 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

NDEA Reimbursement 62.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

NDEA Reimbursement 134.15 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

NDEA Reimbursement 149.78 

Pauline Hartfiel — Equipment Reimbursement 66.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Home Economics Reimb. 244.00 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 2,500.00 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 7,000.00 

Welch Scientific Co. — Refund 140.88 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 6,000.00 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 13,000.00 
School Lunch Program — WH-SS Reimbursement 262.43 

H.H.S. Fund — Lost Books 14.60 

H.H.S. Fund — Shop Projects 185.40 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 4,000.00 
State of New Hampshire — School Building Aid 3,600.00 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 11,000.00 

H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimbursement 4.31 

School Lunch Program — WH-SS Reimbursement 81.78 

Norman Parmenter — Equipment Reimbursement 16.00 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 4,000.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Flood Control for 1969 333.14 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 5,000.00 

H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimbursement 11.30 



100 



H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimbursement 6.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Sept.-School Lunch Reimb. 137.15 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Oct. -School Lunch Reimb. 8.22 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Oct.-School Lunch Reimb. 203.04 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 13,000.00 

State of New Hampshire — Sweepstakes 1,824.51 

Town of Henniker — Appropriation 7,000.00 

Trust Funds — D.W. & E.L. Cogswell 2,781.94 
Town of Henniker — Appropriation 100,626.31 

Check #19511 — Voided 120.50 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Nov.-School Lunch Reimb. 6.93 

Check #19636 — Voided 81.60 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Nov.-School Lunch Reimb. 173.27 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Dec-School Lunch Reimb. 158.08 

H.H.S. Fund — Field Trip Reimbursement 22.00 

H.H.S. Fund — Home Economics 37.32 

Various Filing Fees 8.00 

N. H. Savings Bank — Interest 454.70 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Jan.-School Lunch Reimb. 197.12 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Jan.-School Lunch Reimb. 7.77 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

Feb.-School Lunch Reimb. 157.40 

H.H.S. Fund — Field Trip Reimbursement 50.00 

N. H. Savings Bank — Interest 224.57 

N. H. Savings Bank — Interest 133.10 

H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimbursement 26.05 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

March-School Lunch Reimb. 5.04 

McGraw-Hill Book Co. — Refund 5.64 

Supervisory Union #24 — Title I-Gilbert 4,000.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

March-School Lunch Reimb. 231.65 



101 



H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimbursement 12.20 

N. H. Savings Bank — Interest 78.29 

Town of Henniker — Bal. Appropriation 37,000.00 
State of New Hampshire (Federal) — 

April-School Lunch Reimb. 188.00 

Supervisory Union #24 — Title I-Gilbert 1,137.00 

H.H.S. Fund — Transport Reimb. 70.00 

H.H.S. Fund — Supplies Reimb. 10.00 
State of New Hampshire — 

Tuition Reimbursement — intellectually retarded 160.29 

Trust Funds — L.A. Cogswell 2,693.69 

H.H.S. Fund — Activities Account 227.26 

H.H.S. Fund — Rent of Gym 2.00 

TOTAL RECEIPTS DURING YEAR $250,516.60 



J. PHILIP CHASE 
School District Treasurer 



102 



SCHOOL BOARD CERTIFICATE 



This is to certify that the information contained in this 
report was taken from official records and is complete and 
correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. The accounts 
are kept in accordance with Section 24 of Chapter 71 of the 
Revised Statutes Annotated, and upon forms prescribed by 
the State Tax Commission. 



MERLE R. PATENAUDE, 

JOHN D. SCHULE, JR., 

WALTER K. ROBINSON, 
School Board 

NORMAN R. HARTFIEL, 
Superintendent 



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110 



PRINCIPAL'S REPORT 



The Henniker School System went through a change in 
administrative leadership in late August when Mr. Watman 
became the Assistant Superintendent of Supervisory Union 
#24 and I became principal of the Henniker School System. 
At this time I wish to thank the townspeople of Henniker 
for making my first year on the job an enjoyable one. 

We opened the school year with four new teachers out 
of seven in the elementary school. Once the adjustment was 
made by the teachers and the students the elementary school 
continued to function with the goals established by my pre- 
decessor. Having two first grades eliminated the problems 
that confronted last years elementary school. The addition of 
the new room with wall to wall carpeting in the basement 
of the elementary school showed what a little initiative and 
money can do to solve space problems. 

Strides have been made to continue the upgrading of the 
reading and the math program. Mr. Thomas Kimball of the 
high school staff is in the process of coordinating and upgrad- 
ing the elementary math program. 

The kindergarten, under the able direction of Thelma 
McManus, continues to function on a morning schedule al- 
lowing the boys and girls to take part in a pre-school exper- 
ience. 

The change in the daily schedule has made possible the 
planning of in-service training for the teachers. With this 
time we are hoping to be able to work on some of the new 
concepts in education and to pass on to the students of Hen- 
niker new learning experiences. 

The high school opened the year with four new teachers 
out of eleven. The high school students should be compli- 
mented on the adjustments they made from the reins of Mr. 
Watman, my predecessor, to me. 



Ill 



Elimination of the daily activity period to the extra cur- 
ricular period at the end of the day took some adjustment 
however, now the adjustment has been made, activities are 
starting to function between 2:25 — 3:15. Dropping the com- 
pulsory physical education for seniors and changing to a 
voluntary carry-over sports program is in the process of being 
evaluated. 

The publishing of a bi-weekly newspaper by the students 
has been one of the highlights of the extra-curricular activities 
of the year. The forming of the Future Homemakers of Amer- 
ica Club has added a new dimension to our Home Economics 
program. The inserting of mini-courses in this area is allowing 
for more girls to take part in this program. 

We are in the process of evaluating the curriculum at the 
high school and we hope to come up with some additions to 
better meet the needs of the students. 

With the adoption of the new schedule, Mr. Scully, our 
guidance director, has been able to add four hours a week 
to his guidance program. 

The ultimate goal of the Henniker School System should 
be to provide the young people of Henniker with the oppor- 
tunity to realize their fullest potential with the cooperation 
of the townspeople of Henniker. I hope that we can come 
closer to realizing this goal. 



Respectfully submitted, 

JOSEPH R. DISCHINO, 

Principal 



112 

REPORT OF THE 
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 



Your school system faces many major challenges as it 
enters the decade of the seventies. So, what else is new? We've 
said this at the start of every new decade, but still there is 
a lag between what we ought to be doing in our schools 
and what we actually are doing. My first report to you as 
your Superintendent will be devoted to a discussion of a few 
of the things we would like to see become reality. In essence 
it will represent our attempt to meet the challenges. I might 
add "our" is a collective term, for it is your concern as well. 

To start with it is necessary to note that if our schools are 
to truly meet the challenges of the seventies then they must 
have programs that meet the needs of all children. I know, 
we've said this before, but I mean something more than 
tracks for the college and non-college bound, homogenous 
groupings, remedial education and such. It means things like 
non-graded schools, individualized instruction, independent 
study, small and large group instruction, broadened curricula 
that brings a greater variety of offerings to the student and 
a breaking away from the traditional grade organization and 
lock-step school scheduling. The emphasis must be placed 
on the individual and his needs and abilities and must be 
reflected in the structure and methods of the schools system. 
Our ever changing and dynamic society demands an educa- 
tion that prepares one to cope with it. Such is the challenge 
of the seventies. 

What are we doing and what can we do? First what are 
we doing. You've heard enough about project CAPE our 
summer curriculum development project. Through this effort 
we have created an awareness of our needs in the area of 
social studies, reading and vocational education. For those 
who have been closely allied with the project it has been a 
most valuable in-service experience. For those who have 
served on projects resulting from the findings of CAPE there 



113 



too has been a valuable professional experience. For those 
not involved, as such, other experiences must be provided. 
Thus, the reality in the project itself and its benefits to those 
involved. The goal of the future is to restructure CAPE in 
such a way so as to create greater involvement and to bring 
to teochers the opportunity to learn new techniques. In par- 
ticular, planning and using instructional objectives in the 
instructional process. 

The special class begun in September is also a program to 
meet the needs of children. In this instance children who are 
mentally handicapped. Presently there is an enrollment of 
nine. A number of good things have accrued since its incep- 
tion for the children involved. In addition to their regular 
classroom program, the class uses facilities at Hillsboro- 
Deering, attends assemblies and takes occassional field trips. 
For the future we need better means of identification, new 
facilities (and I might note we are deeply indebted to the 
Hillsboro Moose Lodge for the facilities provided) and find 
ways to involve these young people in the mainstream of 
school life where practical. 

For the child who has learning disabihties, but not to the 
degree to warrant enrollment in the special class, the new 
program at Hillsboro-Deering holds bright promise. In this 
activity a person with expertise in the field of learning dis- 
abilities works with children in the process of identifying 
problems and then develops programs to correct them. This 
involves tutorial and small group sessions with the children, 
conferences with teachers to assist them in understanding the 
nature of the child's problem and the developing of ways 
to bring about its solution. Gone is the time when these 
children were herded together in a special room and so 
labeled and never to mix with their peers except for special 
instances. Now the child remains a part of his social group. 
The difference is that his problems are recognized and things 
are being done for him. The primary thing being understand- 
ing. Hopefully, this program will be adopted in Hopkinton 
with the idea of a shared service extending the program's 
benefits to the children of Henniker and eventually to all of 
the communities within the Union. 



114 



The non-graded school with its many benefits for children 
is a high priority item. Except for isolated efforts on the part 
of some teachers the idea has not begun to spread. We must 
begin to explore elementary school reorganization as it per- 
tains to each community in view of the idea that each child 
is different, that his needs are different and that the present 
mode of school organization is not necessarily the best to 
meet the specific needs each child has. Reorganization refers 
to such thoughts as abolishing the grade labels as such ( grade 
1, grade 2 etc. ) implementation of various modes of organiza- 
tion such as team teaching, small and large group instruction, 
individualization and continuous progress programs. The lat- 
ter means that a child progresses at a pace consistent with his 
abilities and in such a way it is made certain he does not miss 
basic fundamentals which create the need for most remedial 
programs. Besides the many advantages for children, school 
reorganization can bring about better use of the instructional 
staff, change the emphasis on pupil-teacher ratio and use 
resources and facilities in different ways. It recognizes the 
need for in-service training for the staff and calls upon the 
community for a commitment to a type of educational pro- 
gram that can do much for children and perhaps be more 
economically efficient. Reorganization is also a must for high 
school, and for the same reasons. In addition if program ex- 
pansion is to take place, a break from tradition is needed. 
Ways must be found to involve community resources in the 
instructional program. Open campus, schools without walls, 
independent and individualized study are just a few of the 
ways it may be possible for small high schools to meet the 
ever increasing needs of our youth without becoming too 
economically expensive to maintain. Again the emphasis must 
be on the need to provide for all students in a manner that 
is in tune with the tempo of the times. 



I could go on, but I think this sets the tone. The reality of 
the situation and the direction of the future is a program that 
recognizes each individual for his worth, that makes a school 
an exciting and challenging place to be not just at the time 
a child begins but all the way through to graduation. 



115 



Tom Watman and I will devote our energies in this direc- 
tion. We welcome the opportunity and the challenge to re- 
spond to the new decade. We solicit your support for it will 
be a joint effort if we are to be successful. 

And in closing I resort to my tradition^ that of a quotation 
that reflects the essence of what I have tried to say to you. 
This time I take a short paragraph written by Carl R. Rogers 
which appeared in the book, "Man Education and Man- 
power": 

"In the world which is already upon us, the goal of 
education must be to develop individuals who are open 
to change, who are flexible and adaptive, who have 
learned how to learn, and are thus able to learn contin- 
uously. Only such persons can constructively meet the 
perplexities of a world in which the problems spawn 
much faster than their answers. The goal of education 
must be to develop a society in which people can live 
more comfortably with change than with rigidity. In 
the coming world the capacity to face the new appro- 
priately is more important than the ability to know and 
repeot the old." 



Respectively submitted, 

DOUGLAS H. BROWN, 
Superintendent 



116 



HENNIKER SCHOOL DISTRICT 
REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 



To the Members of the School Board of the Henniker School 
District: 



The following staff are employed for the school year 


1970-71: 






Year of 




Teacher and Subject 


Training 


Grad. 


Salary 


Mrs, Linda Barnaby 


Plymouth State College 


1964 


6,900. 


Business Education 








Mr. John W. Blair 


Nathaniel Hawthorne 


1969 


6,600. 


English 


College 






Mr. Peter Darrigo, Jr. 


Nathaniel Hawthorne 


1969 


1,600. 


Art Education 


College 






Mr. Joseph Dischino 


Boston University 1956 (M. A.) 


11,000. 


Principal 








Mrs. Margaret Ebert 


Alma College 


1959 


2,475. 


Music Education 








Mrs. Carol Hamilton 


Springfield College 


1959 


2,250. 


Physical Education 








Mr. George Hamilton 


Springfield College 


1959 


1,200. 


Physical Education 








Mr, Gerald Issacson 


University of N. H. 


1970 


6,300, 


Science 








Mrs, Martha Jones 


Keene State College 


1963 


6,900. 


Home Economics 








Mr. Thomas M. Kimball 


Denison University 


1961 


8,800. 


Mathematics 








Mrs. Nora Macey 


Trinity College 


1970 


6,300. 


French 








Mr. Robert Moulton 


Keene State College 


1963 


8,300. 


Industrial Arts 








Mr. Terry Paul 


New England College 


1966 


7,850. 


English & Soc. Studies 








Mr. Robert Scully 


St. Anselm's College 


1958 


10,100. 


English & Soc. Studies 








Mrs. Marion Shay 


Keene State College 


1959 


8,000. 


Math & Science 








Mr. Walter Sidney 


Plymouth State College 


1964 


8,200. 


Social Studies 









117 



HENNIKER GRADE SCHOOL TEACHERS 



Mr. Stephen Brindisi 

Grade 6 
Mrs. Mary-Jean Foster 

Grade 2 
Mrs. Hazel Gilbert 

Title I 
Mrs. Thelma McManus 

Kindergarten 
Mrs. June Merrill 

Grade 1 
Mrs. Nona Sneed 

Grade 4 
Mrs. Barbara Soper 

Grade 5 
Miss Betty Wells 

Grade 3 
Mrs. Barbara Willis 

Grade 1 



New England College 1962 6,600. 

University of N. H. 1970 (M. A.) 7,750. 

Keene State College 1932 4,300. 

Plymouth State College 1954 4,150. 

Plymouth State College 1969 7,250. 

University of Tennessee 1957 9,000. 

Olivet College 1966 7,250. 

Lander College 1970 6,300. 

Lesley College 1965 7,950. 



118 



HENNIKER SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM 
FINANCIAL STATEMENT 

July 1. 1969 to June 30. 1970 

Beginning Balance — July 1, 1969 $ 45.59 

RECEIPTS 



Lunch Sales — Children 
Lunch Sales — Adults 
Reimbursement 
District Appropriation 


$7,709.21 

96.80 

1,782.94 

500.00 




Total Receipts 


$5,180.04 

4,168.81 

653.39 


$ 10,088.95 


Total Available 

EXPENDITURES 

Food 

Labor 

All Other Expenditures 


$ 10,134.54 


Total Expenditures 




$ 10,002.24 


Balance June 30, 1970 


$ 132.30 



Other Program Resources: 

USDA Commodities Received 

(Wholesale Value) $ 1,511.69 

Donations: Food $ 5.40 



119 

BALANCE SHEET 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1970 



ASSETS 



Cash in Bank 


$ 


132.30 


Accounts Receivable: 






Lunch Sales 




57.00 


Reimbursement due Program 




246.89 


Food Inventory — June 30 




550.00 


Supplies Inventory — June 30 




29.30 


Total Assets 


$ 


1,015.49 



LIABILITIES 
Other Accounts Payable $ 421.04 



Total Liabilities $ 421.04 

Working Capital $ 594.45 

Total Liabilities and Working Capital $ 1,015.49 



MRS. ROBERT STERLING, 

Manager 



120 



REPORT OF SCHOOL NURSE 



Vision Tests 

Hearing Tests 

Inspections 

Heights 

Weights 

Pupils taken to Dr. Brown's Office 

Pupils taken home ill 

Vaccinations and Communicable Diseases 

Number successfully vaccinated 
Number immunized 



Number of 
Pupils 

312 
165 
312 
312 
312 

12 

15 



34 
36 



Communicable 






Mumps 




22 


Pediculosis 




3 


Impetigo 




1 


Usual epidemic of colds & virus 


. ' 


Defects Found By School Nurse 








No. 


No. 




Cases 


Treated 


Vision 


11 


11 


Hearing Loss 


5 


Reported T 


Teeth 


48 


Reported T 


Total 


64 




Number of Home Visits — 32 






MRS. MARY A. MAILLETTE, R. N., 






School Nurse 



121 



ANNUAL SCHOOL HEALTH REPORT 



1969-1970 






d by Dr. 


F. Brown 




198 




48 




Treated 32 




4 




Treated 2 




1 




Treated 1 




1 




Results Neg. 


312 


Rec. for further 


exam. 11 


165 


Hearing loss 


(1 


ear) 5 


312 








312 








312 








63 








Brown's 


office 




12 



Dental Caries 

Wax in ears 

Pes Planus 

Blood Count 

Services by Nurse: 

Vision Tests 

Hearing 

Inspections 

Heights 

Weights 

First Aid 

Pupils taken to Dr 

Pupils taken home ill 

No. of home visits made 

Vaccinations and Communicable Diseases 

Vaccination 

24 pupils did not have vaccine because of parents refusal. 
Toxoid Immunizations 36 

The Heaf test (T.B.) was given to pupils of Gr. 1 and 

Gr. 7 and Staff members 73 Negatives 

Chest X-Rays for diagnostic purpose 2 Negatives 

Rubella Vaccine (for German Measles) was given to 

pupils in kindergarten through Gr. 6 inclusive 151 

Mumps 22 

Impetigo 1 

Pedeculosis 4 

Colds and virus 



15 
32 

34 



Dr. R. Bridgette from the Concord Mental Health Clinic, 
makes regular visits, every other week, for observation of 
pupils and to make recommendations 

M. A. MAILLETTE, R.N. 
School Nurse 



122 



ANNUAL SCHOOL HEALTH SERVICE REPORT 



1969-70 



Report of Local Medical Services 
Pupils Examined 
Immunizations 

Toxoid 

Vaccination 



Tests 

Tuberculosis 
Chest X-Ray 



Heaf Test 



Other 

Rubella Vaccine 

No. of pupils refusing vaccine 

Defects Found By Medical Examination 

No. 
Cases 
Ears (Wax) 4 

T & A 4 

Orthopedic 1 

Blood Count 1 



Total 

Clinics and Special Referrals 

Convulsive ( Periodically 



10 



198 

36 
34 



73 (Neg.) 
2 (Neg.) 



151 
24 



No. 
Treated 
4 
4 
1 
1 

10 



No. 


No. 


Cases 


Treated 


1 


T 



DR. FRANCIS BROWN, 
Examining Physician 

MARY A. MAILLETTE, R.N., 

School Nurse 



123 



SALARIES OF SUPERINTENDENTS OF SCHOOLS 

SUPERVISORY UNION NO. 24 

1971-72 



A. 
B. 





Supt. 


Asst. Supt, 


State Share 


$ 2,500.00 


$ 2,600.00 


Share paid by Districts 






Henniker 


2,574.61 


1,937.51 


Hillsboro-Deering 


5,603.53 


4,216.89 


Hopkinton 


5,105.71 


3,842.26 


Stoddard 


825.26 


621.04 


Washington 


552.39 


415.70 


Windsor 


88.50 


66.60 



TOTAL SALARY $17,250.00 $13,700.00 



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